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Stout State College offers many honors to its 
students: hence, the theme of the 1961 TOWER 
is "Seal of Approval." Most of the honors bestowed 
on campus are represented by symbols. The symbols 
represent industry, skill, honor, and perseverance. 
Those who obtain these symbols do so with pride 
as they feel accomplishment of purpose. Their con- 
tinuing contributions to the college gives evidence 
to the qualities which merited them the symbol 
proudly received. 

You have placed your seal of approval on Stout 
Slate College by your continued attendance. It is 
our hope that you will also place your seal of 
approval on this, the 1961 TOWER. 

% j. Stout State College 

Page 8 


Page 26 


Page 50 


Page 64 


Pd^e 86 


Page BO 

Social Life 

Page 166 

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idJOJUA seal of approval 





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Through ihc technical couties offered at Stoui itudenii develop the skills ind accuracy required in the technical field 


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The curriculum in the School of Industrial Edu- 
cation leads to a degree of Bachelor of Science with 
majors in Industrial Education, Vocational Educa- 
tion, or Industrial Technology. The four-year teach- 
ing program provides opportunities for teaching con- 
centrations in drafting, electricity, general shop, 
graphic arts, power mechanics, and woodworking. 
Students from almost every state and from many 
foreign countries have enrolled in the School of 
Industrial Education. 

A new building and an extensive remodeling 
program have been completed. New shops have 
been added, including a plastics and electronics shop, 
and equipment to provide instruction in all technical 
areas; the new shop building includes ten labor- 
atories completely equipped. 

Students graduating with a major in Industrial 
Education or Vocational Education may teach or 
supervise in junior and senior high schools, col- 
leges, or technical institutes. 

The students who wish to enroll in the In- 
dustrial Technology curriculum, made available in 
1955, may complete the course in four years. If, 
however, he elects the co-operative program begun 
in 1959. the course of smdy will take five years 
to complete. (Students electing the co-operative 
program, work in industry for one semester of their 
fourth and fifth years.) All majors in Indusn-ial 
Technology must complete four courses in mathe- 
matics, three courses in physics, and two courses in 
chemistry. General courses required include English, 
social science, and phychology; and specialized 
courses which must be completed are trade and job 
analysis, quality control, production control, industrial 
relations, and industrial phychology. 

Graduates with this major have been placed in 
industry as project engineers, quality control engi- 
neers, production control super\'isors, inspection 
supervisors, personnel managers, and draftsmen. 

Knowledge to transmit to others is acquired horn numerous shop counes offered in many phases of Industrial Education 



CbuL KomsL ^wnomkA, . 

A knowledge of adequate nutrition is valuable to all home economics students, especially to those majoring in dietetics 


The texiilc course is essential to the clothing fielti 

Ability to understand others helps one to understand himself 

ChuL SioJuiL SfptsidjcdiisiA. 

Originality and creativity are two ideals for which students of Home 
Economics at Stout strive. Girls progress gradually from the theoretical knowl- 
edge gained from textbooks to a variety of new and practical experiences. 
Little by little, students see their dreams come true, whether they major in 
education, dietetics, institution managment, or general home economics. A 
student can become well prepared for a specialized career. 

Of the one hundred twenty-eight semester hours required for gradua- 
tion from Stout, fort>^ hours of home economics courses are required for a 
major in that field. Two fifteen-hour or one twent>'-hour minor can be chosen 
from the fields of English, speech, journalism, physical science, social science, 
related art, mathematics, or chemistry. For six weeks, senior girls live in one 
of the ti\'o home management houses, where they find opportunity to use the 
principles and new ideas learned in their undergraduate years. 

Thus, after four years, the home economics student at Stout finds her- 
self well-prepared to use her knowledge in the home, the school, or industry. 


In classroom demonstrations, students receive information to be used later in teaching 

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The large number of students at Stout pre- 
paring for careers in education are aware of the 
importance of developing teaching skills and 
techniques. Many courses in which student 
actively participate are offered to help them 
to fulfill their obligations in the future. 

As juniors, students assist in on-campus 
teaching and, during the senior year, spend 
four to six weeks off-campus when they be- 
gin to learn how to accept full responsibilities 
as teachers. Students are under close supervision, 
and they accept the criticism offered so they 
may improve. A period of observation gives 
them an opportunit\' for analyzing student be- 
havior and response. 

Both the Home Economics and Industrial 
Education programs are varied enough to give 
students a broad and complete background in 
education and industrv. 

Cadet icachen in Industrial Education or in Home 
Economics woik closely with theii students 

niTcampuj student tcachen receive practical 
. ^pericncc by instructing Mcnomonic children 


The Student Center hums with activity when itudenis hoid mcctingi, study, mtct iricndi, jnd relax 

On many weekends, dances, sponsored by 
campus organizations, hold the spotlight 


J JO 7yks±, J'/wmdJL . . 

Social activities are not lacking at Stout. It is a 
rare occasion when students, after a long week with 
the books, cannot find a school-sponsored activit\' to 
attend. Students participate in all activities ranging 
from a "Bermuda Blast" to the Spring Prom and 
programs of local talent to the forma! lyceums which 
bring performers from all over the world. 

The nine social fraternities on campus contribute 
additional variety and interest to the social schedule, 
and class projects, which stimulate the spirit of work' 
ing together, will be of special interest to the in- 
coming Freshmen. 

Being a part of the group is important to 
students as they realize how they learn and grow 
through social experiences as well as through their 
academic endeavors. 

Punch provides welcome refreshment at dances and teas 

All-College picnics In the fall and ipring brinft all i\,<- snidents together to say. "Welcome" and "Goodbye" 

Jo TiavsL Jun, . . . 

The game room, located in the Student Center, is always busy with students enioying btllards and playing ping pong 

Bowling and other activities develop sportsmanship and individual 
skills which remain in later life 

The athletic program at Stout State College ex- 
ists because of the contributions it makes to the total 
educational program. It is important to have a pro' 
gram of activities for those students who do not par- 
ticipate in intercollegiate sports; therefore, a varied 
program in intramural sports is offered for the men, 
and the Women's Recreation Association sponsors 
a similar program for the women. The Rifle Club, 
the Ski Club, and the Archery Club offer ample op- 
portunities for all students who are interested in other 
active sports. 

As freshmen, all men students receive physical 
education which consists of all sports, including 
swimming. The women students at Stout participate 
in t\vo years of physical education classes which in- 
clude badminton, bowling, volleyball, swimming, 
and many other sports. Students have enjoyed and 
benefited from the fine intramural program existing 
over the past years. 


The Stout Bluedevils panictpate in conference football, basketball, baseball, wrestling, track, tennis, and golf 

Q/L QompsdiimrL . . . 

Whether one is a participant or a fan. sports are 
an important part of college because athletic events 
give entertainment, variety and add spirit to the col- 
lege student's social life. Stout's athletic program 
includes football, basketball, wrestling, n:ack, tennis, 
golf, and baseball. 

As a member of the Wisconsin State College 
Conference, the Stout Bluedevils play all the Wis- 

consin State Colleges, and the keen competition be- 
tween these schools makes every game exciting. 
Cheering for the Blue and White, the students fol- 
low closely the results of every Stout game, and this 
competitive spirit stimulated by athletic events adds 
spice to every Stout student's college life. Win, lose, 
or draw Stout students always back their team to 
the last minute of play. 


J JO dlcwsL SicLndahddu . . . 

At teas sponsored by various or$anisarions on campus, Stout students learn to be gracious hostesses, hosts, and guests 

Membership in professional and honorary organiiations is a valuable learning experience 

The attitudes and standards which stu- 
dents set for themselves while attending col' 
lege will influence them for the rest of their 
lives. Because the college recognizes the im- 
portance of developing high standards, or- 
ganizations have been functioning for just 
that purpose. Home Economics and Indus- 
trial Education both have their professional 
groups to which it is a high honor to belong. 

Through many church groups on campus 
the student also grows spiritually with his 
classmates. Yearly, the campus participates 
in Religious Emphasis Week when all 
groups plan the religious program. 

At Stout students receive a balanced 
education which will enable them to be 
teachers and leaders throughout the country 
in the coming years. 


Outstanding graduates receive awards for scholarship, character, 
and the potentiality for leadership 

Students are honored in many ways throughout 
their college careers. Although personal satisfaction 
in a job well done or another goal reached is the 
first reward, compliments and congratulations from 
fellow students are an additional source of pride. 

Awards are given generally by the organizations 
on campus. These awards are often twenty-five or 
fifr>' dollar scholarships given to freshmen who 
have demonstrated outstanding abilities during their 
first year in college. Many awards are given to 
graduating seniors in appreciation of their contribu- 
tions to a particular field. They are usually presented 
with some gift which will be useful in their work. 

Outstanding contributions and demonsn-ated 
ability in many fields are required for the coveted 
Medallion award. This award is a symbol of the 
college and is awarded to only one out of every one 
hundred students. Scholastic average, organizational 
activities, leadership qualities, and contributions made 
to Stout are the basic considerations in choosing 
the recipients of this award. 

Honor's Day is ihc thrilling occasion when students 
are recognized for worl^ well done 

Jo 6SL <^SWLdsihA. . . 


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Churches of many denominations welcome Siout students 

In order to assist students to make the greatest 
possible progress toward appropriate vocational, per* 
sonal, and social goals, a program of student person- 
nel services is provided under the direction of the 
Dean of Student Affairs. 

Orientation and testing of new students during 
the first few days of the fall semester help students 
learn more about the college and to understand them- 
selves better. Personalized help is provided on a 
continuous basis with registration, programming, and 
educational counseling through a facult\' advisor for 
each student. Several periods are reser\'ed each se- 
mester when the only activity on campus consists of 
meetings beween faculty advisors and advisees. A 
counseling and testing center is maintained where 
students who desire assistance in self-understanding, 
p'anning, and educational improvement may receive 
this help. 

A program for social development and enter- 
tainment is planned and administered by student 
leaders and student personnel workers. The Student 
Center, dormitories, and other college facilities pro- 
vide fine opportunities for social growth and fellow- 
ship as a majority of students at Stout are on campus 
most week-ends. 

Clues to positions sfter graduation appear on the bulletin board 
of the College Placement Office 



More than fifty student organizations provide op- 
portunities for leadership development, social fellow- 
ship, hobby interests, recreation, cultural growth, 
professional stimulation, and citizenship training. A 
program of financial aids for students who have schc 
lastic promise and are in need includes scholarships, 
loans, grants-in-aid, and part-time employment. Re- 
ligious groups have student chaplains and coun- 
selors and maintain student centers in which op- 
pDrtunities for worship, religious instruction, and 
counseling arc offered. A college physician and a 
registered nurse provide a health service for students. 

A placement officer assists seniors and graduates 
with placement services so as to provide an appro- 
priate entry into professional work and an opporiun- 
ity for steady advancement. The new dormitories 
and Student Center include excellent housing and 
food services at modest costs, in addition to an op- 
portunity for wholesome living. An annual guidance 
conference is conducted for the Stout ser\^ice area 
which provides in-service education opportunities for 
student personnel workers. 

The Residence Counselor welcomes freshmen men to the 
doimitory and thus to a new life at college 

The guidance services at Stout reach out to all comers of the state 



Although snow covers Stout's new shop building, construction, nevertheless, continues in preparation for the 1961- 1962 college year 

In the various aspects of Home Economics and 
Industrial Education, Stout State College is recog- 
nized, internationally, as a leader. Such a specialized 
school provides the best possible opportunities and 
experiences for a student's chosen field. 

At Stout, students are receiving a balanced edu- 
cation which will enable them to be teachers and 
leaders throughout the country in the coming years. 
Within the college community a student finds his 
place and makes his contribution as a member of 

Students spend many hours of hard work and study in 

the Robert Pierce library 


JjufUL Jd RsjmimMSL 

The sidewalks between the campus buildings husile and bustle with activity- as the students pass liom one class to another 





Vemc C. Fryklund, Ph.D., President of Stout State College 


The skyline of Stour State Collie — viewed from a hitl overlooking Lake Menomin in nearby Wakanda Park 

When anything is of demonstrated excellence, 
upon it is often stamped a "Seal of Approval." 
Sometimes the outstanding item is of such a na- 
ture that an actual seal can be attached. In other 
cases, recognition of merit is intangible, but that 
recognition is equally real and acknowledged. 

Of course, when a graduating class leaves 
our campus, it is impractical to "stamp" every 
member with a seal of approval. However, tra- 
dition and high regard for Stout graduates has. 
over a period of many years, accomplished the 
same result. Thus, since 1893. the tradition has 
grown ever stronger that young men and women 
who have prepared themselves at Stout are truly 
competent, able to assume responsibility in educa- 
tion or business, ready to accept a full share of 
civic and communit)' duties, and capable of ap- 
preciating the social, economic, and aesthetic en- 
vironment in which they work and live. 

Public esteem for Stout graduates is equally 
evident, whether the graduate be a young person 

just leaving the campus to accept a first position 
or an alumnus of many years experience. Conse- 
quently, to employ capable individuals in the fields 
which our college specializes, administrators 


turn most frequently to Stout. 

Perhaps members of the Graduating Class 
of 1 96 1 wonder if they, too, give evidence of 
special competence. Certainly they manifest ap- 
propriate self-assurance, based upon the excellence 
of their college education. The varied employment 
opportunities from among which they have, per- 
haps, already chosen and the serious responsibilities 
which they are now asked to assume are proof, 
indeed, of professional endorsement. 

Therefore, to each member of the Class of 
1 96 1, I say, "Godspeed." To the many personal 
attributes which you already possessed upon arrival 
at Stout, you have added, in the ensuing four years, 
the knowledge and skills and perception so neces- 
sary in our modem world. Yes, you merit a "Seal 
of Approval." 




/ AJLv J 

John A. Jarvis, Ph.D.. is Dean of the School of Industrial Edu- 
cation. At the present time Dean fan'is is occupied with developing 
a five-year Industrial Technology program. 

Ralph G. Iverson, Ed.D., is Dean of Student Affairs. At pres- 
ent, Dr. Iverson is working on a graduate program in guidance for 
school counselors. 

Merle M. Price. M.A., is Dean of Men. With his ever present 
cigar and hts helping hand. Dean Price performs his duties with 
understanding and efficiency. 


ClAidjdinq. CUwaifiu 

The administrative staff of Stout State College 
strives constantly to maintain and develop Stout*s 
high standards and its world-wide reputation. In 
maintaining high standards, the administration ob- 
jectively determines and carries out school policies 
for the welfare of the students. As they plan cur- 
riculum and policy revisions, they look ahead to 
demands the future will place on Stout graduates. 
The recent expansion of the program of graduate 
studies at Stout is an example of program en- 
largement to better meet the needs of tomorrow. 

Although their executive position and full 
schedules keep them ver>' busy, the administration 
is always willing and available to help students with 
their problems whether they be scholastic, financial, 
or personal. In all matters the administration bend 
their efforts toward the betterment of the college 
they serve. 


Fern M. Horn, Ed.D., is Acting Dean of Home Economics. 
Besides her many administrative duties. Miss Horn teaches th? 
hvshman orientation course. 


Ray a. WicEN. Ph.D., is Dean of Graduate Studies. Besides Dean 
Wigcn'i many extra-curricular activities, he enjoys cutting i«ni- 
precious stones as his hobby. 

Frank J. Belisle. M.A.. is Registrar and Placement Chairman. 
Mr. Bclistc hopes to find time this summer to enjoy a recently 
acquired conage. 

Margaret Fillman, M..'\.. is Dean of Women. Away from 
administrative duties and guidance teaching. Miss Fillman enjoys 
participating in organizations with archaeological interests. 



Edfield a. Odecard, Ph.D., is 
Head of rhe Department of Music. 
The next public appearance of 
Stout's symphonic singers and band is 
always Dr. Odegard's latest project. 


Clara C. Garrison-, B.S., is As- 

sociaM Professor of Home Econom- 
ics. Miss Garrison's green thumb is 
evident by the number of unusual 
mango, avocado, and lemon plants 
she nurtures. 

Betty S. Cotter, M.S., is In- 
structor of Home Economics. Mrs. 
Goner's experiences in food sen'iccs 
have provided valuable additions to 
classroom discussions. 

Ssdwinq^ fflAvudh^ 

Arnold Piersall, M.A., is As- 
sistant Professor of Indusrrial Edu- 
cation. Having received degrees from 
Iowa State Teachers College and 
Colorado State College, Mr. Piersall 
now teaches woodwork ai Stout. 

Edwin Siefert, M.E., is Assistant 
Professor of Industrial Education. 
Mr. Siefert enjoys water sporn the 
year around: fishing, boating, and 

Wesley S. Sommers, M.A., is 
Associate Professor of Industrial Ed- 
ucation. During the fall months Mr. 
Sommers can often be seen in the 
park by his house throwing a foot- 
ball to his son. 


Gertrude L. Callahak, Ph.M.. 
is Hc^d of the Department of Eng- 
lish. Miss Callahan finds collecting 
Christmas stories and good poems a 
delightful hobby right in keeping 
with her vocational tntciests. 

£. Robert RudigeRj Ed.D., is 
Professor of Education. Correspond- 
ing with Stout alumni is one of Dr. 
Rudiger's regular duties as executive 
secrctar\- -treasurer of the Stout Alum- 
ni Association. 

DwicHT D. Chisnock, M.A.f is 
Super\-isor of Student Teaching. Mi. 
Chinnock is an active member in 
several educational organizations, but 
he still finds plent>' of time to enjoy 
his giandchildien. 


(planninji^ dhaajcL 

Throughout the school year, the members 
of Stout's faculty dedicate their time enriching the 
minds and assisting in the school activities of 
students. These professional leaders strive con- 
tinually to increase their knowledge through ad' 
vanced investigation and experimentation. Their 
leisure time is often spent for the betterment of 
an individual, whether in religious fellowship, 
in recreational groups, or in school -centered activi- 
ties. Participation in school or extra-curricular 
activities has resulted in honors for these teachers. 

Not only do these men and women participate 
in college activities but many are also distinguished 
in the business and civic world. Being enterprising 
and vivacious, the faculty should be praised for 
their efforts to make this a better world in which to 
live and work. 

Robert Sather, M.A., is Instruc- 
tor of English. In keeping with his 
major — English — Mr. Sather finds 
reading books a pleasant and stimu- 
lating pastime. 

Thomas F. Fleming, Ph.D., is 
Professor of English. As public re- 
lations director. Dr. Fleming enthu- 
siastically publicizes Stout and its 
many activities. 


William D. Amthor, M.S.. is 
Instructor of Industrial Education. 
Bowling and fishing occupy wiut 
linlc spare time Mr. Amthor has 
when he is not busy working on his 
new home. 

Marvin- Kufahl. M.S.. is .Assist- 

.mt Professor of Industrial Education. 
Mr. Kufahl's latest project is working 
in the sheet metal shop in the new 
trades building on campus. 

Dr. Salyer and Dr. Barnard prepare for Commencement Excrci: 

Paul A. Axelsen, M.S.. is In- Ierry Schemansky. M. S.. is In- 

Lloyd VVhydotski, M.A., is Head stiuctor of Industrial Education. structor of Industrial Education. Mr. 

of the Department of Prinring. A Widi a fishing pole over his shoulder Schcmansky's pride and joy are his 

charter member of the Dunn Count>' or a gun in his hand, Mr. Axelsen daughters but often the streams bcck- 

Historical Society-. Mr. Whydotski makes the very most of his limited on him to panicipaie in his favorite 

also ser\'cs as its president. ipjrc time. spon. fishing. 


Silas S. Stamper, Ed.D., is As- 
sistant Professor of Audio-Visual Ed- 
ucation. Mr. Stamper creates visual 
aids for education courses through his 
hobbies — painting, puppeting, and 

Ray C. Johnson, M.A., is Head of 
the Department of Physical Educa- 
tion. Fishing and boating provide 
endless hours of relaxation for Mr. 
Johnson, when he is not busy with his 
physical education classes. 

David P. Barnard, Ed.D., is Pro- 
fessor of Education. Even while as- 
sisting as an advisor to the Tower, 
Mr. Barnard has leisure moments for 
reading, fishing, and camping. 

Robert Bostwick, M.A., is As 
sistant Professor of Physical Educa 
tion. With his enthusiasm for sports 
Mr. Bostwick teaches and coaches 
with good sponsmanship as his goal 


^Odpinq. liandA. 

Harriett M. Lyons, M.S., is As- 
sistant Professor of Home Economics. 
Besides running a taxi and phone 
ser^'ice for her children, Mn. Lyons 
manages to knit, write leners, and 
read in her spare time. 

Lillian Jeter, M.A., is Head of 
the Department of Clothing and Tex- 
tiles. At the present time Miss Jeter 
is making an extensive sur^'ey of 
pattern alterations. 

Alyce D. Vanek, M.S., is Assist- 
ant Professor of Home Economics. 
Mrs. Vanek. after raising four sons 
and a dog, was delighted to have a 
new family member recently — a 
new daughter-in-law. 

Herbert Anderson, Ed.D., is 

the He^d of the Department of 
Dijfting. Mr. Anderson spends most 
of his free rime finishing his new 
home, and lecturing and showing 
slides on the Philippines. 

George Soderberg, M.A., is As' 
sociaic Professor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. Mr. Soderberg is proud to 
Save achieved his lifetime ambition. 
the development of Sodcrbcrg's Dec- 
orating Center. 

Edwin C. Hinckley, M.S.. ts 
Instructor of Industrial Educanon. 
Although he is fixing up his "new" 
old houss, Mr. Hinckley still finds 
time to make use of his favorite pis- 
tol, rifles and shotgun. 


DwiGHT L. Acnew, Ph.D., is 
of the Department of Social Science. 
Dr. Agncw finds music, gardening, 
and historical research enioyable off- 
campus activities. 

Marian Deinincer. Ph.D.. is As- 
sistant Professor of Social Studies. Dr. 
Dcininger's hobbies var>- from at- 
tending concerts and reading to 
horseback riding and gardening. 


Eleanor H. Cox, M.A., is Asso- 
ciate Professor of Science and Math' 
ematics. Tr>'ing to keep up with her 
science library-, both magazines and 
books, is Miss Cox's most fascinat- 
ing and stimulating hobby. 

Fredrick Blake, M.S., is Instruc- 
tor of Science and Mathematics. Tak- 
ing a canoe trip through a wilderness 
area is one of Mr. Blake's favorite 
forms of recreation. 

Otto W. Nitz. Ph.D.. is Profes- 
sor of Science and Mathematics. 
Spending much time in the chemis- 
try' lab, Dr. Nitz can often be found 
there working experiments or revising 
his well-known textbook. 


Myron Harbour, Ph.M., is Awist- 

^m Professor of Science and Mathe- 
iDatics. Mr, Harbour findi a morn- 
ing spent in fishing for trout, a picas- 
ant diversion from the physical- 
mathematical world. 

Mathew Reneson, M.A., it As- 
sistant Professor of Science and 
Mathematics. Mr. Reneson cnioys 
applying his knowledge while work- 
ing with electronic systems such as 
radio and television sets. 

Knute L. Rue. M.A.. is Assistant 
Professor of Science and Mathemat- 
ics. An avid sports fan, Mr. Rut- 
seldom misses watching Stout play a 
football or a basketball game. 

Donald R. Hakala, M.A.. is In- 

srructor of Social Science. In his lei- 
sure hours. Mr. Hakala can be found 
taking movies, playing the trumpet, 
or working on his new home. 

Robert J. Melrose, M.A., is In- 
structor of Social Science. An inspir- 
ing instructor. Mr. Melrose has an 
admirable collection of Lincoln mem' 
oiics which he often appropriately 
makes reference to. 


dioadi^ Jb Ss/W£. 

Harold Halfin, M.S., is Assist- 
ant Professor of Industrial Education. 
A great outdoorsman, Mr. Halfin 
spends many enioyable hours hunting 
and fishing in Wisconsin. 

Theodore E. Weihe, Ed.D.. is 
Associate Professor of Industrial Ed- 
ucation. Finishing a family room in 
his home is Dr. Weihe's do-it-your- 
self project. 

Dick G. Klatt, M.S., is Assistant 
Professor of Industrial Education. His 
fondness for outdoor sports led him 
to become the advisor o* Rifle Club. 


Philip W. Ruehl. M.S.. is As- 
sociate Professor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. At present he is working on 
a mathematical problem teaching 
machine which will be used in his 
Doctoral thesis. 

Robert J. Spikti. M.S., ii Instruc- 
tor of Industrial Education. Civic- 
minded, Mr. Spinti serves his com- 
munit>- as Boy Scout Commissioner. 

Margaret Permak, M.S., is As- 
sistant Professor of Home Economics. 
In between her many curricular and 
extra-cunicular activities Miss Per- 
man finds traveling a pleasant an>i 
rewarding diversion. 

Judith Russell, M.A.. is In- 
structor of Home Economics. Mrs. 
Russell's on campus responsibilities 
Include teaching child development 
and pre-school education. 

Ann N'oble, M.S., is Head of the 
Department of Home Economics Ed- 
ucation. Miss Noble had a leave of 
absence for first semester while she 
did some extensive traveling. 

Emily Farnum, M.A., is Assist- 
ant Professor of English and Speech. 
Miss Famum's favorite and engross- 
ing pastime is enjoying nature through 
hiking and gardening. 

Gladys Trullincer, M.S., is 
Professor of Home Economics. Miss 
Trullinger enjoys her interesting po- 
sition as advisor of the Sixth Street 
Home Management House. 


Robert S. Swan^on, Ph.D., is 
Hea<i of the Department of wood- 
working. An active supporter of Boy 
Scouts, Mr, Swanson also enjoys 
working with plastic molding equip- 
ment in his spate time. 

K. T. Olsen, M.S., is Associate 
Professor of Industrial Education. 
Mr. Olsen 's latest project is arrang- 
ing permanent housing for married 
students at Fair Oaks. 

Edwin W. Dyas. M.A., is Assist- 
ant Professor of Industrial Education. 
An acti\-c, contributing citizen, Mr. 
Dyas ser\'es this communit)- by acting 
as neighborhood -commissioner for the 
Boy Scouts. 



Keturah Antrim, Ph.M., is As- 
sociate Professor of Physical Educa- 
tion, Energetic and vivacious describe 
Miss Antrim's enthusiasm which 
makes her students enjoy any sport 
she teaches. 

Irene Erdlitz. M,A., is Assist- 
ant Professor of Physical Education. 
Any game or sport becomes interest- 
ing when under Miss Erdlitz 's enthu- 
siastic direction. 

CUdbu}^ OiPmhA. 

Dr. Ray, Dr. Nilz, President Fr>'klund, Mr. Sodcrbe^, MissAmon, and Mr. Olson display their recently edited books 

Ella Take Meillek. M.S., is 
Head of the Department of Foods 
and Nutrition. Miss Meillcr's spe' 
cial interest is studying whales and 
ihcir nutritional problems. 

Frbida Kube, M.S., is Assistant 
Professor of Home Economics. Al' 
though Miss Kube's hobbies are pho- 
tography and cooking, lately she has 
been occupied with selecting furnish- 
ings for her apanment. 

Margaret E. Harper, M.S., is 
Associate Professor of Home Eco- 
nomics. From Miss Harper's large 
collection of cookbooks come many 
delicious dishes, which she has per- 
sonally tested and tasted. 



Dr. Marshall. Mr. Axelsen, and Dr. Swanson display 
faculty cooperation as they prepare final copy for one 
of Stout's publications 

Hazel Van Ness, M.A., is Pro- 
fessor of Home Economics. With her 
love for travel. Miss Van Ness 
planned and conducted a European 
Study Tour, highlighted by explor- 
ing unusual fashions and fabrics. 

Mary B. Van Allsburc. M.A., 
is Instructor in Home Economics. As 
advisor to the freshman section of the 
Home Economics Club, Miss Van 
AUsburg strives to become welt ac- 
quainted with her students. 

Benita G. Smith, M.S., is Associ- 
ate Professor of Home Economics. 
Mrs. Smith is noted for her friendly 
spirit toward all, from nurserj' school 
children to college students. 


Dorothy I. Knutson. M.S., is 
Assistant Professor of Home Econom- 
ics. Miss Knutson often experiments 
with recipes or reads when she is 
not busy with her many extra cur- 
ricular activities. 

Martha Ruth Amon. M.S., is 
Head of the Department of Related 
An. Miss Amon had been busy 
working on her book, HandiCrafts 
^impHficd. which has just been pub- 
lished: now she is learning to play 
the piano. 

Dorothy F. Clure, M.A., is As- 
sistant Professor of Home Economics. 
Her helping hand has provided assist- 
anc: in the affairs of the Stout Home 
Economics Club. 

O. Clifford Kubly, M.S., is As- 
sistant Professor of Science and Math- 
ematics. In his leisure time, Mr. 
Kubly busies himself by improving 
his home shop. 

Joseph Teeters, M.S., is Instruc- 
tor of Mathematics. When Mr. Teet- 
er's spare time is not taken up with 
kite flying in summer or ice skating 
in winter, he can be found practicing 
his card and sleight-of-hand tricks. 

Mary R. Donley, M.S.. is Assist- 
ant Librarian. Miss Donley finds that 
taking pictures is an excellent way 
to help retain and bring back the 
pleasant memories of her travels. 

Beulah Howison, B.A., is As- 
sistant Librarian. Although most of 
her day is spent working with books 
in the library, Mrs. Howison finds 
much relaxation by reading a story 
or two in the evenings. 

Phyllis D. Bentley, M.S., is 
Head Librarian. After a busy day at 
the libr3r>'. Miss Bentley relaxes at 
her home reading or listening to her 
large music collection. 


Peter F. Chbistianson, Ed.D.. 
is Atsociate Professor of Indusnial 
Education. Besides fishing and golf- 
ing, Mr. Chrisrianson delights in 
hunting new places to sample atid 
taste food. 

G. S. Wall, Ph.D., is Professor of 
Education. Dr. Wall finds his "home 
work" lust as rime consuming as the 
assignments he gives his students. 

Mr. Whydotski, Mr. Axelscn, and Mr. Schemansky inspect the recently 
purchased Davidson offset press to assist in the printing department 

Wauneta Blackburn, M.A., is 
Assistant Professor of English. Mrs. 
Blackburn shows how in the final 
analysis, problems of life may be re- 
solved with humor and good will. 

Lois E. A. Bybns, Ph.D.. is As- 
sistant Professor of English. Dr. 
Byms spends her free time writing, 
doing research, and relaxing with 
her hobby, gardening. 

Mary J. Rathke, M.A., is Instruc- 
tor of English. Many freshmen get 
their first instructions in English from 
Miss Rathke, who enioys fine music 
in her leisure moments. 


Ray F. Kras'zusch, M.S., is As- 
>oci3tc Professor of Industrial Edu* 
cation. An outdoor man at heart, Mr. 
Kr.inzusch enioys fishing, hunting, 
.^nd traveling during his spare time. 

Mary K. Williams, M.A.. is As- 
sistant Professor of Home Economics. 
Miss Williams arranges a variety of 
are displays, from her Travels, for the 
enjoyment of othen. 

Edward O. Mokical, M.Ed., is 
Assistant Professor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. With a new forty-year-old 
house and the new shop building to 
work in, Mr. Morical srill finds time 
for fishing. 

Robert Wilson, M.A., is Instruc 

tor of Related Art. From old or new 
materials, Mr. Wilson finds creating 
new and fascinating an objects an 
enjoyable past time. 


71/hldinq. J^uduhsiA. 

Norman C. Ziemasn, Ph.D., is 
Head of the Department of Speech. 
Mr. Zicmann's love for fishing in- 
spires him to take his small travel 
trailer and camp out on vacations. 

Mary Cutnaw, M.A., is Assistant 

Professor of Speech. Last year and 
this past summer. Miss Cutnaw took 
a vacation from teaching to work for 
her Ph.D. 

LoRNA S. Lencfeld, Ph.D., is As* 
sistant Professor of Speech. Dr. 
Lcnfcfcid devotes much of her time 
to the speech problems of foreign 
students on campus. 

Guy Salyer, Ph.D., is Profeisor of 
Psychology and Education. Recently, 
Dr. Salver has been chosen to repre- 
sent the .Association of Wisconsin 
College Faculties on the State Co- 
ordination committee of Higher Ed- 
ucaiton in Madison. 

David E. Gillespie, Ed.D., is As- 
sistant Professor of Psychology and 
Education. Counseling with stu- 
dents, speaking, and doing educa- 
tional and religious research keeps 
him i very busy person. 

Erich R. Oettisc, Ph.D., is 
Head of the Department of Phychol- 
ogy and Education. Gardening ts one 
proicct which Dr. Getting most en- 
joys in his leisure time. 


Louis L. Klitzke. Ed.D., is As- 
sistant Professor of General and Ado- 
lescent Psychology. At present Dr. 
Klitzke is writing for publication in 
the Psychology of Young Aduhs. 

Edward M. Lowry, Ph.D.. is As- 
sociate Professor of Biology. A genu- 
ine lover of nature. Dr. Lowr>' is 
presently busy planning a family 
camping trip in the great outdoon. 

Herman C. Arneson. M.A., is 
Assistant Professor of Biology. Mr. 
Amcson finds that his classroom in- 
terests in biology carry over to his 
recreational interests — trout fishing. 

Anne Marshall, Ph.D., is Head 
of the Departmenr of Science and 
Mathematics. In spite of her busy 
and exacting schedule, Dr. Marshall 
finds time for many campus activities. 


As displays arc being set up. Dr. Wiehe explains technical equipment to facult>- members. Mr. Ruehl, Dean Jarvis, 
and Mr. Whydotski 


Max Sparger, B.S., is Manager 
of the Student Center. In addition, 
as wrestling coach and assistant foci' 
ball coach, Mr. Sparger has a de- 
manding schedule. 

Wesley L. Face. M.S., is In- 
structor of Industrial Education. At 
present Mr. Face and his family are 
learning to live with young men at 
the new Boys' Dorm. 

John J. Jax, M.S., is Assistant Lib- 
rarian. When away from those 
many books, Mr. Jax finds real en- 
joyment in panicipating in sports, 

espcci.illy b.i>«ba!l. 


Minnie Becker's smiling face green all who come to the 
Prciident'j office for assistance 

Louis Rodney, as Supervisor of Buildings and Grounds, 
takes a careful check of the plans 

Accoununt. James Thompson takes charge of 
J . the financial records and statements 

Tending to business, E. J. Schocpp, finds his job 
as Business Manager a very exacting one 


When not busy with her duties as College Nunc, Mrs. 
Ora Chjse enjoys a quite game of bridge 


diahdL (jJohhinq^ 

Contributing generously to Stout's effec- 
tive operation is a small, but vital group of 
people — the behind the scenes workers. 
Their ser\ices arc not always evident to the 
students, but they are a valuable working 
force in keeping the college running smoothly. 

Among this group are secretaries who 
carry out the wishes of the administration and 
the facult\'. Their duties include t\"ping sten- 
cils and keeping records. There are the busi- 
ness manager and the accountant who carry 
out the financial business of the college and 
keep Stout "out of the Red." 

The nurse cares for the physical well be- 
ing of students, and the resident heads make 
sure that dormitory matters are in order. See- 
ing that the buildings and grounds are kept 
looking neat is the job of the supervisor of 
buildings and grounds. The library and Stu- 
dent Center staff render intellectual and so- 
cial ser\Mces to both students and facult\'. 

Mar>- E. Killian, M.A.. is Director of Institution Manage- 
ment and Residence Halls. She is Mother away from home 
for many girls 

Mrs. Thcima Goodeii. Mrs. Anita Siocumb and 
Miss Lucille March arc kept busy as Housemothers 

Wciley Face, Housefather, relaxes for a few 
minutes in the Men's Dorm after teaching classes 


fIRST ROW: Kathleen Gallagher; Arlcnc H^nkc; Judy K-^m: Joan Maves. SECOND ROW: Eva Rogcn; Dcanna Rude; Micki Blasczyk; 
Synlla Wold. THIRD ROW: Edith Rogers; Shirley Wahl; Shirley Cook; Marks Olson; Beverly Ockler. 

^AALAtlnq^ diandA, 

Always ready to help out at the library are: Mary Lou Kuhn, Ivatee Keller, and Vera Wagner 


Alumni register at the beginning of a busy Homecoming weekend 

Mr. Face introduces a visitor lo Stout's campus 
who spoke at the meeting for Industrial Arts' Day 


^Isimimikclnq. Jims. 

Graduates of Stout State College keep in close contact 
with the activities on campus through the Stout Alumni As' 
sociation. Each graduate becomes a member of the organiza- 
tion for one year after graduation without charge. Active 
members receive the alumni publication, the "Newsletter," 
twice a year, and the weekly school paper, the STOUT- 
ONIA, which includes a page especially devoted to alumni. 
Information given on this page includes current job vacan- 
cies and alumni statistics on marriages, children, jobs, and 
alumni meetings. Class reunions for 50 year, 25 year, 10 
year, 5 year, and homecoming are arranged by this very 
capable association. 

One of the biggest reunions is the annual homecoming 
festivities. Reminiscing on past fun at school or keeping up 
with the latest news of former classmates fills the weekend. 
An alumni coffee hour sponsored by the Stout Alumni Asso- 
ciation makes the homecoming weekend complete. 

Alumni chapters are located in Beloit. Minneapolis, St. 
Paul, Detroit, Chicago, Milwaukee, and Madison. These 
chapters welcome and play host to any alumni attending 
major educational conventions in their area. The chapters 
keep active by holding parties, picnics, and dinner dances. 

Dr. Rudiger posts latest news and items of 
interest about former Stout students 




Mr. Ruchl exphins through demonstrations, an effective teaching 
device, the principles of an AC motor to his class in electricit)' 



The Industrial Arts program leads to a 
major in Industrial Education. Industrial Tech 
noiogy, or Vocational Education. Shop work 
and drawing are required of all Industrial Arts 
students in the first year of general preparation. 

Students select certain concentrations of 
work in their technical sequence in shop work, 
drawing, or design. A Degree of Science in 
Industrial Technology is designed for students 
who wish to prepare for positions in industry. 
Academic studies, such as English, mathematics, 
general sciences, and social science are required 
of all students. 

To improve the Industrial Arts program a 
new Industrial Arts building has been erected 
which has facilities for power mechanics, a 
foundry, electronics laboratory, sheet metal and 
gyro metal shops. 

Mr. !>chcm3nsky demonstrates a new printing machine to Dan 
Arola and Tom Howden 


Phsifmhinq. ^h, JtipiL UocaiiDVL 

Bob Lorenz watches Sid Mohamed from Sudan cutting stock in preparation tor the comtrjction of one ot the many 
class projects built in woodworking. Tlie students are working with some of the most up-to-date equipment which 
is found in the Industrial Ans' labs. 


One of the foreign studems, Seid Ahmed Huscin, is operating a shaper in the Metals shop 

SkilkcL JCandiu 

Bob Meier, "Charlie Brown", and Monte McDonald try 
their luck at rebuilding an engine in auto mechanics 

Carl Helmie with the help of Tom Allen wipe on the 
finish of a project just completed in a woodworking shop 

Students in the home economics cur- 
riculum may obtain a bachelor of science 
degree in several areas of home economics 
including dietetics, clothing, textiles, and 
institution management or in home econ- 
omics education. Students have courses 
in all areas of related art, family life and 
home management as well as specializa- 
tion in their field of interest. Home Econ- 
omics courses are taught in many ways. 
Textbook knowledge, practical exper- 
ience, and various visual aid methods con- 
tribute to the student's education. 

Much is gained from courses in the 
physical sciences, English, speech, edu- 
cation, and the social sciences. This back- 
ground helps to enrich everyday life as 
well as to provide the qualifications for 
entering the home economics profession. 

Irma Thompson, Carlotta Tichy, and Arlcnc Halberg lelax from their busy 
schedule at the Home Management house . ^ , . , 

Toothpicks, some glue, and paint help Holly Schrank, Beverly Prahl, and Judy Burch 
build models in Fundamentals of Design under the direaion of Miss Williams 


^ ' VJOOL '^ ^ 

Two Stout coeds, Jane Stringer and Jean Smith, receive annual wool contest awards 

Barbara Wagner is bemg oh "jew" helpful to Carol 
Parrish in freshmen clothing 

Dean Horn points out toys found in the child guidance nur- 
sery' to Mary Schult= and Karlcen Wtechmann who attended 
Merrill -Palmer Insttnite, Detroit, Michigan, second semester 

Mn. Lyon» explains lo these girls that color is ver>' important when selecting fabric 

Miss CarrUon explains texture to Geoifia Hoyt and Sara Pitaner 

3'JUddA, C^ 

The evaluarion of equivalent proportions is a 
major nutrition lab for all sophomore girU 


Students in Dr. Nitz's classes know ihat Chemistry U taught best with chalk in hand 

Dr. Manhall points out microorganisms to Dean Horn and prospective students 



The many interesting and useful courses 
offered at Stout provide challenging opportuni- 
ties for each student to achieve one of life's 
most rewarding goals — an education. 

In addition to a wide variet\" of courses 
featuring home economics and industrial arts. 
Stout offers an assortment of others ranging from 
calculus to marching band. As a graduation re- 
quirement. Stout students must choose either 
one twenty hour minor or two fifteen-hour 
minors from the departments of biology, chem- 
istry, physics, mathematics, physical or social 
science, English, journalism, speech, athletic 
coaching, or related art. Courses required of 
all students include freshman English, speech, 
chemistry, expository writing, general psy 
chology, and two years of physical education. 

Special students who plan to enter the fields 
of pre-law, medicine, dentistry, engineering, 
nursing, journalism, social work, or education 
in fields other than home economics or in- 
dustrial education may also attend Stout. While 
attending Stout these students are given maxi- 
mum guidance to construct a one or two-year 
program that will meet the special requirements 
of the schools of their choice. 

With the help of Dr. Agnew. Angic Hurban pointJ out to 
her classmates, Julie Thompson and Jack Hammilt, areas of 
interest on the globe 

Dr. Fleming passes on bits of knowl- 
edge to the students of his feature 
writing course 



TTie weil-known symbol of Stout 
is the tower of Bowman Hall. Built in 
1 896 Bowman Hall contains shops 
completely equipped for work in gen- 
eral mechanics, foundry, printing, gen- 
eral metals, electric work, and machine 
shop practice. 

The Trades Building is devoted ex- 
clusively to shops containing complete 
equipment for general woodwork, auto 
mechanics, carpentry, sheet metal, paint- 
ing and finishing, machine drafting, 
architectural and visual education. 

Harvey Hall is the central location 
of all the home economics courses. 
Within Har\^ey Hall are laboratories 
used for art and home furnishings, food 
and nutrition, child development, cloth- 
ing and textiles, science, and home 
economics education. 

The new library building houses 
70,000 volumes and seats 250 readers. 
It has an audio-visual room, seminar 
rooms, and several display cases. 

The tower rises from Bowman Hall, the original site of the Stout Training 
School for Teachers 

Harvey Hall cont.iJr!! academic classrooms, administration offices, and facilities for home economics courses 

Many phases of industrial am arc taught within the Trades building which adjoins Bowman Hall 

Tyiam^ (bjoilahisL J'jajdUJjUiiu 

The newest addition to Stout's campus wtII be completed during the summer, when the latest and most modem equipment in academic 
and industrial arts facilities will be available for student use. The music department will also be contained within this building 

* *A--: •- 


The newly constructed men's donnitory, occupied foi the first time this year, makes pleasant living quanen for many fellows 

JhsL ^xpandinq. 

Old donns never die — Lynwood Hall still provides comfortable 
housing for men 


Eichelbergcr Hall — the only remaining original women's 
domiiton- stands adjacent to Bertha Tainicr Hall 


The living room of the campus is the Memorial Student Centei where students leUx, enjoy theii meals, and study 


The Robett L. Pierce library contains valuable information pertinent to higher education 

Bertha Taintcr Hall is the home away from home approximately thrcc-hundrcd-3nd-fift>- girU 



FOOTBALL — 1960 

duiumn. Qnthoduciwn. 

The success of the i960 Stout football team 
cannot be measured by its won-loss record. The 
games won were by decisive touchdown spreads, 
while the four defeats were decided by a close 
margin of points. Having a tremendous season, 
the Bluedevils finished with a 4-4 record and a 
tie for second place in the Wisconsin State College 
Conference. Coach Bostwick and his assistants 
centered their job of rebuilding around returning 
lettermen and a host of freshmen hopefuls. The 
coaches* reconstruction of the team was well done, 
for this season was the second time in the history 
of the school that Stout has beaten La Crosse. 
Coach Bostwick's gridiron machine scored twice 
as many points as last year, and held their oppon' 
ents to forty'five less points. 

With its powerful ground attack, Winona 
dampened Stout's first game 13-0. Winona scored 
late in the first quarter. Although threatening sever- 
al times thereafter, Winona could not push across 
another tally until the third period. Stout was close 
to scoring only to have Al Peckham's pass de- 
flected and picked up by Winona guard who 
scampered sevent\' yards for a touchdown. In the 

2nd conference game even with Stout's spirited 
second half comeback. St. Cloud emerged with a 
21-20 victory. Quarterback Al Pickham passed 
twice to freshman Wylie Hester, and once to 
halfback Glenn Harke for the Bluedevil scores. 
Stout's ground attack netted 1 29 yards. The 
Huskies had taken a 21-0 lead before Stout 
righted themselves and outplayed St. Cloud. 

The blue and white defense held La Crosse*s 
offense and led Stout to a j-(> victory. Taking ad- 
vantage of an Indian fumble, Al Peckham went 
over for the tying score. Bill Starks booted the 
winning point. Upsetting Superior 17-7 gave the 
Bluedevils their second conference win. Glenn 
Harke was the leading ground gainer with 107 
yards and Vern Verkuilen gained 60 yards. Harke 
and Peckham scored Stout's touchdowns and Bill 
Starks kicked the extra points and a field goal. 
Glenn Harke scored three touchdowns to lead the 
Stout State Bluedevils to a 23-13 trouncing over 
Stevens Point. Harke scored on a four yard run and 
again on a 73 yard punt return. Picking off a point 
pass, the Stout speedster ran 35 yards for another 
scoreboard tally. 

The cheerleaders and Band five n h.ilftime islute to the Bluedevils 


All players assume positions to awiit calls by captain in anticipation of a successful play 

SioJuL St^^^ii^ SpJOJdAmsiyL 

FRONT ROW: Fred Loomis; Bob Raczck; Bill Starks; Ned McDonald; Don Stewart; Glenn Harkc; Mitch Miller; Dick Baker; Dick Fred- 
rickson; Bill Doyle; Pat Krall, Gene Koshak. SECOND ROW: Chuck Johnson; Miles Sirard; Al Peckham; Vem Vcrkuilcn; Paul Gamroth; 
Bill McGinnis. Mike Stcmoc; Marv Alexander; Jim Paulus; Dick Chicr; Jim Becker; Tom Dingcs. THIRD ROW: Wylie Hester: Dick 
Roestlcr; Bemie Kane: Pat O'Reillv; Fred Antonneau; Erlyn Young: Glenn Mon; Gar\- Buss; Jack Keubaucr; Jack Abbogast; Dave Boho. 
FOURTH ROW: Fred Seggclink: Roger Kane; Pete Weber; Jim Hicks; Walt Cropp; Duane Rambuig; Ned Biwcr; Bruce Schottmuller; 
Mike Core; Curt Klcfstad; Mike Blacscr; Jerr>- Schneider; Kent Larson; Larry Briski. FIFTH ROW: Joe Brenner, manager; Roger Schafer, 
manager; Coach Max Sparger; Coach Bob Melrose; Head Coach Robert Bostwick; Fred Schlcg, trainer. 




^J^-. -! 

Fredrickson smashes his opponent in defending teunmaK Glenn Harke 

Johnny Blucdcvil always on hand to create enthusiasm 

Stout shattered Platteville's upset hopes with 
a pair of touchdowns by Glenn Harke, and 
touchdowns scored by Peckham, Hester, and 
Starks, enroute to a 32-21 victory'. Leading at 
half time. Stout was hard pressed in the third 
quarter before pulling away 20-7 for their 
fourth snraight conference win. In the Home- 
coming game. River Falls ground out a 13-6 
victory over Stout. Capitalizing on Stout fumbles, 
the Falcon squad handed the Bluedevils their 
first conference loss. Starks hit Seggelink for 
Stout's only touchdown. Eau Claire scored a touch- 
down with only thirt)' seconds remaining for a 
last minute win over Stout. Taking a pitchout 
from freshman quarterback Peckham, Harke ramb- 
led 1 8 yards for a touchdown. Pat O'Reilly carried 
the ball over from the three to tie the score. Re- 
turning the kickoff to the Eau Claire 47 yard line. 
Stout n-ied vainly to score, but time ran out with the 
final score 19-13 in favor of Eau Claire. 


"^hidbwK. JkkUlA 


'Gee Bob, let's conform to the crowd; it can't 

be that bad" 

'You go your way, I'll go mine" seems to be the apparent 
thoughts of Jack Neubauer's defender 

Marv Alexander anempts to tackle the opponent in hopes of halting the drive 

Coach Bostwick gives last minute details Assistant Coach Melrose plans strategy for Assistant Coach Sparger seems to doubt 
as quarterback Bill Starks enters the game the next Bluedevil play . the last team play 

Stout's gridiron season offers excitement as halfback 
Glenn Harke breaks through for a gain 

'^JiLcL ^xdismsmL 

Although i960 was a season of firsts, it was 
Glenn Harke's last year. Harke. Stout's outstanding 
halfback, ranked eighteenth by the National Col- 
legiate Athletics Bureau with a total of 757 yards. 
Being nearly 100 yards ahead of his nearest oppon- 
ent, Harke copped the top honors in the Wisconsin 
State College Conference. The speedy halfback 
carried the ball 144 times for a total of 36 points. 

With graduation this year, Stout will be losing 
six of its finest football players. They are Glen 
Harke, Bernie Kane, Ned McDonald, Bob Rac- 
zek, Don Stewart, and Vern Verkuilen. Good 
Luck in the future for the work well done in the 
past years of Stout's Football history. 

With 28 out of 35 lettermen returning, Stout's 
1961 gridders will have to be considered as a 
possible title contender in the coming year. 



(RalL^ fijojumL £01^ 

FRONT ROW: Sharon Liska; Nancy Fniit: Pat Choits; Coralee Seelow. SECOND ROW: 
Marge Bauer; Mjr>- Schulre; Sharon Wyss. THIRD ROW: Al Khalehulu. 

Bill Doyle and Bob Raczek are eager for die start of the game 


Sept. 10 . . *Stout o Winona 13 

Sept. 17 *Stout 20 St. Cloud 21 

Sept. 24 Stout 6 LaCrosse 7 

Oct. I . Stout 17 Superior 7 

Oct. 8 , , Stout 26 Stevens Point 1 3 

Oct. 15 Stout 32 Platteville 21 

Oct. 22 **Stout 6 River Falls 13 

Oct. 29 Stout 13 Eau Claire 1 9 

*Non -conference 
* * Homecoming 


Gary Simonson shoots high and became Scout's high scorer (or the basketball season 

FRONT ROW: Jfirry Kruegcr. Manager; Harlcy Lyons; Bill Starks; Tames Stcwan; Ronald Larson; Wayne Sabatkc; Barney McCall; Fred 
Sch!eg, Trainer. SECOND ROW: Coach Bostwick; Larrj' Tranbci^; Gary Simonson; Marv Hillman; Dave Reisinger; Wally Graumann; Fred 
Seggetink; Richard Paske; Mike Core; Glenn Haike; Bob Sorenson, Manager. 


SiDJuL £judu± THsin. 

The fighting Bluedevils of Stout State College 
finished the 1960-61 season with a 3 win, 9 loss 
conference record. Under the leadership of Head 
Coach Robert R. Bostwick, the 'Devils exhibited 
the fight and spark which has always been true of 
Stout's teams in the past. 

PrC'season favorite Oshkosh and highly rated 
Platteville both fell in defeat to the Bluedevils. 
Neighboring River Falls also suffered a loss at the 
hands of Stout. Although Stout lost many close 
games, they displayed their talent by giving the best 
teams a fight for victory. In most games Stout played 
as a winning team. 

Stout's basketball team had a commendable sea- 
son despite the loss of Severson, Seggelink, and 
Mihalko who had figured greatly in pre-season pre- 
dictions. To fill in these positions Coach Bostwick 
gave several freshmen key positions on the starting 
five. This was good strategy as it proved successful 
on many occasions. 

The Bluedevil's first win of the season was 

really a thriller taking two overtimes with a final 
score of 88-82 over Macalester. Simonson was the 
outstanding player of the night with 28 points. The 
La Crosse cagers also felt the sting of the driving 
Bluedevils on their home court before they turned 
back Stout 61-59. In another impressive game Stout 
overcame a height advantage and downed River 
Falls 71-58. In two non-conference games the Blue- 
devils lost close games to Hamline and Winona by 
the scores of 84-75 ^nd 78-66. In the next game 
Stout was unable to cope with the powerful scoring 
punch of Eau Claire as they lost 94-75. 

In two season thrillers Stout downed Plateville 
and Oshkosh by the scores of 72-55 and 88-84. 
In the Oshkosh game the 'Devils controlled the game 
from the opening minute until the final whistle blew. 
By defeating Platteville, Stout won its third con- 
ference game. This was one of Stout's high scoring 
contests of the year. In the final games of the 
season Stout was jolted by La Crosse and River 
Falls by the scores of 74-65 and 85-74- 


The Stout Bluedevil men played every game 
of the season with vigor and will to win. Despite 
season losses, the student body attended each game 
showing their enthusiasm and offering solid backing 
for the team. 

Gary Simonson, the high point man for Stout 
this year, ranked ninth in the Wisconsin State Col' 
lege Conference Standing. His overall total was 
329 points. Senior guard Glen Harke was the spark 
of the Bluedevil's defense this year as his college 
basketball days came to a close. Center Marv Hill- 
man, second high scorer with 273 points, was one of 
the roughest erbounders on the team. 

Two freshmen, Barney McCall and Dick Paske, 
proved to be great assets to the team. Their services 
will be counted on next year. With the addition of 
Fred Seggelink in the line-up next year. Stout's 
basketball team should be capable of great things. 
They have built a solid foundation this year and 
are looking for a top-notch season next year. 

Coach Bostwick, the man behind the scenes, voices his opinion 


Oyvmhj. TYloimid. 

When surrounded by the opposition, Marv Hillman resorted to his hook shot 


In mid'aic Glenn Harke gains control of the ball while Dick Paske awaits the results 

Dave Reisingger and Glenn Harke's facial expressions seem to question Dick Paske's control of the ball 







St. Mary's 












Macal ester 






Eau Claire 


















Stevens Point 


















La Crosse 






River Falls 
























Eau Claire 






























La Crosse 






. River Falls 


" Denotes 

Conference Games 

Ronald Lanon drives in for a lay up 

Similar expressions are worn by Stout spectators 


Simanson 20 

Hillman 19 

McCall 17 

Paske 20 

Harke 20 

Reisinger 19 

Sabatke 1 5 

Starks 7 

Bockert 7 

Graumann 9 

Stewart 4 

Arbogast 2 


Team Totals 20 

Opponents' Totals . 20 

























2 1 





I z 































Marv Hillman and Ctenn Harke together ric-up their opponent as Harley Lyons awaits riie outcome 


(^oju/it Wavihu 

Difficult shots never hindered Guy Simanson 

A loose ball means greater action for Marv and hit teammates 


Leon Stephenson holds his opponent in a pin position and waits for the referee's decision 

Excitement reigns as a Stout man tries to stop a reversal 

S^DxnL oh. (pitL } 


Stout 21 St. Thomas i8 

Stout 8 Superior 31 

Stout 19 Steven's Point 16 

Stout 5 River Falls 29 

Stout 33 Eau Claire 5 

Stout 29 Eau Claire 6 

Stout 3 La Crosse 23 

Stout 15 Macalester 14 

Stout 15 Superior 22 

Stout s St. Thomas 31 

Stout o River Falls 28 


FIRST ROW: Tim Mero; Fred Loomis; Ierr>- Holubcts; Bob Raczck; Dick Baker; Otto Kruegcr; Charles Johnson; Jim Codcrre. SECOND 
ROW: Coach Max Sparger; Phil Wesa; Walker Cushman; Bob Leu; Jim Becker: Leon Stephenson: Jim Kmg; Glen Hardy; Allan May. 


JdnqJL dI thsL Wizt 

Posting a 5 win 7 loss record, the Stout grapplers 
finished third in the Wisconsin State College Con- 
ference Meet. The Matmen's most impressive victories 
were over Eau Claire, 33-5 and 29-6. Participating in 
two tournaments. Stout placed sixth in the University 
of Wisconsin State Meet and third jn the Steven's 
Point Invitational. 

A close match was the 21-16 victory over St. 
Thomas. Bob Raczek pinned his opponent for the win. 
Stout posted a 15-14 decision over Macalester. Im- 
portant pins were by Lyle Buss and Leon Stephenson. 
In Bob Raczek's last year with the Stout Matmen. he 
turned in a 6 win 7 loss record. 

Other outstanding wrestlers were Jim Coderre, 
Lyle Buss. Fred Loomis, Jerry Holubets, and Leon 
Stephenson. After winning the 177 pound State Cham- 
ionship, Leon Stephenson ended the season with 13 
wins and only 3 losses. For his outstanding performance 
Stephenson won the right to represent Stout in the 
Colorado Wrestling Meet. 

With only one wrestler lost to graduation, the 
Stout Bluedevils will be a top contender among the 
state colleges for honors again next year. 

Tension mouaw, Coach Sparser and Chuck Johnson look on 



TyUut D^ths diamond 

The *6o baseball season opened with the Blue* 
devil Nine playing host to the Falcons of River Falls 
in a twin bill. Stout's first game ended in defeat: the 
second provided a 6-4 win in ten innings of play. 

Behind the four hit pitching of Den Chase, Stout 
defeated Superior 8-4 in the first game; snow pre- 
vented the second game. The Bluedevils went down 
in defeat twice at the hands of Eau Claire, 0-2, and 
1-7. The Huskies of St. Cloud proved too much for 
the Bluedevils; they lost the first game with a final 
score of 2'8. Turning the tables, the Bluedevils won 
the second game with a 6-5 win. 

Mankato State met the Bluedevils at Wakanda 
Park in a twin bill. In the first game, the winning run 
was driven in on a pinch hit by Bill Glassnap. Man- 
kato reversed the first game defeat by trouncing Stout 
4' 1 6 in the second game. 

A double header climaxed the season at Eau 
Claire. John Mihalko pitched a four hit game in the 
opener to lead Stout to its 3-1 victory over the Blue- 
golds, but Stout lost 2-3 in the final game. 

The most valuable player was John Mihalko 
and the highest batting average was made by player- 
coach, Don "Duke" Severson. 


Abbon approaches base with anticipation of 
Stout's score 

Bill GUssnap brought the Bluedevil Nine a close 
victory against Mankato State 



May 2 Stout o River Falls 

Stout 6 River Falls 

May 5 Stout 8 Superior 

May 12 Stout o Eau Claire 

Stout I Eau Claire 

May 15 Stout 6 St. Cloud 

Stout 4 St. Cloud 

May 18 Stout 4 Mankato 

Stout 4 Mankato 

May 20 Stout 2 Eau Claire 

Stout 2 Eau Claire 










FIRST ROW: Mike Virlcc: LaMoinc Parkhurst; Harlcy Lyons; Ron Hacssig; Bill Burdick; Bill Glassnap; Sun Hilgendorf; Dean Abbon; 
Gar\' Thompson: Frank Kaslausky. SECOND ROW: Ierr>- Knicgcr, Manager; Denman Chase; Don Sabatke; Den Hafeman; Don Stephenson; 
Don SevcTson; Bob Lorcn:; Lcn Vjndcn Boon; Dan>'l Pol:in; John Mthalko; Roger Schacfer, Manager. 

Gary Thompson passes third and is fast on his way to home plate 

OjuL hi {jJbi 

Player-coach Don Scvenon watches as Den Hafeman 

warms up at pitching 

-.3s;^v.^s>:. - 


FRONT ROW: Bill Monscn; Gerald Biese; Jim Paulus; Gerald Harbaugh; Adrian Mueller; Jay Johnson; Dick Frcdrickson; Bill McNaughton. 
SECOND ROW: Coach Melrose; Jim Todey; Duanc Ramberg; Larry Briski; Gary Linsc; Jim Nelson; Phillip 


Grundemann; Phillip Hansen, 

Phil Hanson and Coach Meliosc have made track 
an outstanding spoR at Stout 

TRACK '60 

diDlddu^ViAL TTlssiL 

The first home track meet in the histor\' of Stout 
was held at Nelson Field, with Stout competing against 
Bethel and Eau Claire. On this history making occasion. 
Stout won with a total of 75 points; Bethel had 48 
points, and Eau Claire came in third with 37 points. 
The individual high scorer for the meet was Fred Seg' 
gelink with a total of 16 points. Seggelink also won the 
second annual Decathlon Award given in Stout Athletic 

Stout participated in three meets during the season, 
winning the last. Because of bad weather the team was 
not represented at a fourth meet held at La Crosse. 

TTie varsity "S" is not to be awarded to first yeai 
men, but only to those who have earned a minimum 
average of two points per meet, and who are recom- 
mended by their coach and the Athletic Director. 
Numerals are awarded to freshmen on the same basis. 
Letter winners for the i960 track season were Phillip 
Grundemann, Phil Hanson, Dave McNaughton and 
Jim Kelson. 

Credit should be given to Coach J. R. Melrose 
and to the statistician and manager, Phil Hanson, for 
bringing track into the limelight here at Stout. 


9jl On. 

Dick Frcdrickson supports the track team as an cxceUcnt hurdler 

Fred Seggelink and Duanc Rambeig arc strong contenders in any relay race 


Whether ping-pong or fust a game of caidt. students «njoy spending fiee time in the Student Union 

In the spring of the year Stout students show their skills in intramural baseball 



dUddsm. MiiiikA. 

Rules governing inn-amural activities were 
presented to the student body early in the fall 
of the '60''6i school year. A remarkable in- 
terest was shown and under the super\Msion of 
Coach Ray Johnson and coordinator Jerry Kain, 
the intramural program offered a large selection 
of activities, which were open to anyone pro- 
viding he had not won a major letter in the 
sport he wished to take part. 

Individual goals could be reached in archery, 
ping-pong, and badminton. Besides competition 
between social groups, teams competed for 
titles in basketball, soccer, bowling, and softball. 

Innramural sports have been one of the 
highlights for many of the students on campus. 
Each year the program is enriched by new 
activities and a greater participating group. The 
intramural activities have added to a stronger 
student body by developing good sportsman- 
ship and high morales in the individual student. 

Basketball involves good sportsmanship , fun. ind excitement tor Stout men 

Stout coeds enjoy a game of badminton in their leisure time 

1f»T.? :;;-i.'.-5;'fl 

Jcrr>' Kain keeps the 





FRONT ROW: Candacc Siufgcrud; Kay Boldt. Vice PrcMdcnt; Marge Rauwcrdink, Treasurer; Sham" Chriftcnson; Janinc Sevcik. Vice Pres- 
ident; Carol StalUrd. Recording Secretary; Pat Bocttchcr, President; Jean Moran. Corresponding Secretary. SECOND ROW. Dorothv Knutson 
Advisor; Susan Smith; Alice Phclcn; Deanna Neumann; Judy Dies; Nancy Fruit; Shary Hafeman; Julie Thompson. THIRD ROW: Margaret 
Pcrman, Advisor; Mary Price; Irene Ketrunen; Barbara Werner; Mary Manion. 

Pat Bocttchcr serves Mary Herber, Jackie Ziclinski, and 

Nancy Fniit at Heidelberg Tea 

Sandy Lavigne, Nancy Hoke, Barb Werner, and Judy 
Dies point out Stout's Delta Zeta chapter 


Last summer. Delta Zeta held its national 
convention in Pasedena, California, where the 
Zeta Beta Chapter from Stout was chosen to 
receive the Big Horn Award for their pledge 
project "Helping Hands." It was the only award 
of its kind which was given to a college chapter 
at the convention. Zeta Beta also received an 
award for its outstanding standards program. 
Delta Zeta sorority, founded in 1902 at Miami 
University, Oxford, Ohio, has grown to 130 
chapters and has become the largest sororit> in 
the United States. 

The DZ's forest green blazers have been 
seen at Stout since 1958. Activities on campus 
throughout the year include the Black Cat 
Swing, Heidelberg Tea, Scotch Hop, Little 
Peanut Week, Alumnae Breakfast, and Senior 
Farewell. A quilt, made by the girls zx a quilt- 
ing party, was given away during Winter Car- 
nival weekend. The Delta Zetas also sponsored 
the winning car in the Jalopy Races. Stuffed 
toys for the Northern Colony in Chippewa 
Falls is a Christmas project. 

Members from the six chapters in Wiscon- 
sin assembled at the Delta Zeta Province Con- 
vention held in February at Eau Claire. Here 
they learned the activities of their sister chapters 
through becoming acquainted with the othei- 
Delta Zeta members. 



StojuL-lpjcddt. ^jcdA. 

An A.S.A. Belle, manned by high-stepping 
minstrels and southern ladies, began its journey 
down the river, and Alpha Sigma Alpha's year 
of activities began with a formal rush party. 

Hoop skirts were soon replaced by top hats 
when the homecoming campaigns started. Be- 
tween poster painting parties and working on 
their float "United We Stand," which won 
second place in the most beautiful category, the 
Alpha Sig's also found time to sell mum cor- 
sages for the biggest weekend on campus. 

During Winter Carnival, the girls pulled 
their way to first place in the sorority Tug of 
War. In February the white and red blazers 
were laid aside for burlap bags and pigtails. 
Sadie Hawkins week gives the girls at Stout 
their yearly chance to chase a man. Along with 
the anxiety which the girls experienced in call- 
ing for dates, the fellas made sure that their 
books got carried to class, that doors were op- 
ened for them, and the girls were shown that 
there was another side of the sidewalk. 

Besides sponsoring the Sadie Hawkins 
dance. Beta Phi chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha 
sponsored the Valentine's Tea, Senior Hum, 
and the Dinner Dance to make a full and busy 
year for themselves. 

"Untied We Stand" proclaims the Alpha Sigma Alpha Homecoming flojt 
The Alpha Sig's ate dressed for the celebration of Sadie Hawkins Week 

FRONT ROW: Dorothy Braunwanh; Pat Cron; Avis Dutton. Treasurer; Gloria Sutton; Katla Olander, President; Joanne Johanning; 
Ramona Johnson. Vice President; Elaine Staaland, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Donna Dempsey; Cynthia Goehring; Jane Lutev; Matilynn 
Schley; Gin Scon; Karen Moore; Mary Jo Fcher; Shirley Stiachota. THIRD ROW: Mary Ellen Livingston; Mar.- Schultz; Sondra Maxwell; 
Kay Benseman; Pat Choitz; Bonnie Link; Mar>' Jane Fleury. 

FRONT ROW; Gloria Wiicraft; Jean Ameson; Janice Smith, President; Alice Johnson, Corresponding Secretary-; Carole Waterstreet. Vice 
President; Ellen Terr>", Sentinel; Anne Marie Dahl. Treasurer; M3r>' Herber. Recording Secretary-; Karen Schmidt. SECOND ROW: Bonnie 
Conrad: Jackie Zielinski; Darlcne Breheim: Mar\- Kirk; Ruth Brill; Bemadcttc Sichr; Carlotta Tichy; Mar>' Ann Knower. THIRD ROW: 
Mary Williams, Advisor; Joyce Kraetsch; Mar>- Men; Mary Lucbke; Mar>- Brandr; Audrey Vieths; Jean Considine; Bonnie Vandcrbilt; Alice 
Vanck, Advisor. 


S^siiL (Jiol&L 

A sophomore was this year's winner of "Lover," 
the playful toy dog, presented at the annual Sweet' 
heart Dance sponsored by the Tri Sigma's and the 
Phi Sig's. 

Giant size cobwebs and some cute spooks put 
everyone in a Halloween mood at the Tri Sigma's 
tea in October. Shortly following the Panhellenic 
Ball the Tri Sigma's were busy working on gifts to 
sell at their annual Christmas sale. 

A needy family in Menomonie enjoyed a much 
happier Christmas because the Sigma Sigma Sigmas 
gave them baskets of food, boxes of clothing, and 

gaily wrapped presents for each of the children. 
Other children throughout the United States, who 
have been victims of crippling diseases, are helped 
to recovery each year by the Tri Sigma's contribu- 
tions to the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. 

At the Winter Carnival an Honorable Mention 
was given to the Tri's for their snow car\-ing, and 
"Sweet Violet," the Tri's lavender j'alopy won 
second place in the championship race on the ice. 

The sorority's spring activities included an act 
at Smnt Night, celebration of Founder's Day on 
April 20, and a Dinner Dance. The last event for 
the Tri Sigma's was the Senior Farewell. 

Marilee Kmett and Carol Sobieski grace the Tri Sigma float 

Jan Smith serves tea to Marilyn Blot:, Ramona FUnum, and 
Jan Crook 

FRONT ROW: Miss Antrim, Advisor; Marilyn Dahlem; Kathy Wtgdahl; Sally Schcndcl; Anne Thiel, Corresponding Secretary-; Karen 
Lynn Johnson. Treasurer; JoAnn Schoemer, President; Deanna Howell. Vice President. Pledging; Jane E. Stringer. Vice President, Scholar- 
ship; Rita Bohman; Marlene Hojgger. Sccretar\-; Mrs. Sorenson, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Miss Marshall, Advisor; Harriet Hinrichs; 
Avalenc Drake; Carol Peterson; Grace Hinde; Ann Guell; Mary Diedrich; Karen Lavonc Johnson; Margaret Monimer; Irma Thompson. 
THIRD ROW: Helen Siolandcr; Gale WoUf; Sharon Horch; Pat Wenncr; Mary Lee Alexander; Joanne Gosser; Karen Kotts; Janet 
Liit»e; Elva Kay Paulsen; Skippy Williams. 


Japanese lanterns, oriental fans, and fortune 
cookies lent atmosphere for the fall rush party, "Phi 
House of the August Moon," which was enjoyed as 
much by the actives presenting it as the rushees be' 

ing entertained. Homecoming weekend brought sev- 
eral honors to the Gamma Sigma chapter as their 
own Jean Smith reigned as Homecoming Queen, 
and their float, "Corset's A Cinch," won first place 
for Most Original. 

A trip by bus to the Twin Cities gave 
actives and pledges a better chance to become ac- 
quainted. The day was spent shopping and in the 
evening they attended a musicale by Nat King Cole. 

The chapter again brightened Christmas for two 
Menomonie families by giving them large boxes of 
food, clothing, and toys. Heart Sunday found the 
Alpha Phi's collecting for the Heart Fund in the 
Menomonie area. 

Gamma Sigma chapter received the national 
scholarship tray for having the highest scholastic 
standing of over seventy chapters for a tv.^o year per- 
iod. They also hold the traveling Panhellenic schol- 
anhip trophy. The Alpha Phi's sponsored the 
Winter Carnival Sno-Ball dance, the May Day 
Tea, and a coffee hour for the Senior girls. The 
spring dinner dance again climaxed another year's 

Marge Mortimer and Karen Kom assist Mary Wyan on prize 

winning float 

Irma Thompson serves coffee to guests at the Senior Tea 


dHod. OsdvsiL Swinq. 

The Panhellenic Council consists of the ad- 
visors, the president, and a junior and senior 
delegate from each of the four national sororities 
on campus. Affiliated with the national Panhel- 
lenic Council, Stout's council strives to develop 
cooperation and good relations between the 
sororities. The girls work together on rules for 
rushing, pledging, and sorority quota limits. 

In the spring a get-together is held to in- 
troduce freshman girls to the sororities. To start 
the Fall formal rush week, the council sponsors 
a "Round Robin." Each sorority- has a room at 
the Student Union where they display articles 
and information about their group. The girls 
who have signed for rush circulate through the 
rooms and become familiarized with the differ- 
ent sororities and their activities as active mem- 
bers become better acquainted with them. 

"Red Velvet Swing" was this year's theme 
for the annual semi-formal Panhellenic Ball held 
in December, which all sorority members and 
their dates attended. The council also sponsored 
the Greek Dance with the Inter- Fraternity 
Council in March. The speak easy atmosphere 
and flapper dress of a "Roarin* Twenties" theme 
gave the Greeks the opportunity to let their 
hair down and have a good time together. 

FRONT ROW: JoAnn Schoemer; Janice Smith; Candace Siuggcrud, Treasurer: Bonnie Vcndcrbilt, Sccreiar>-; Rita Bohman. President; 
Dorothy Braunwarth. Vice-President; M.-irgaret Mortimer. SECOND ROW: Karla Olander; Joyce Kraetich; Sharrj- Chrlstenson; Pat Boettcher; 
Karen Moore. 

FRON'T ROW: M. M. Price, Advisor; John Banks, Secretar>--Trea surer; Donald Sabaike, President; Paul Smith; Charles Bartel. SECOND 
ROW: Fred Schleg; John Winlcrhaltet; James Herr; Ken Maahs. 

Gathering of representative pledges — Tom Dinges, Jim Rather. 
Carl Lang. Frank Fi.'rdon. and Dave McN'aughton 


QomhimieL SHoAJtA. 

A new organization on campus is the Inter- 
Fraternity Council which was organized in 
1959. Membership is composed of two repre- 
sentatives and the senior advisor from each of 
the fraternities and the Dean of Men. Their pur- 
pose is to promote college interest through the 
several fraternities represented. The Inter-Frater- 
nity- Council governs fraternity life and takes 
care of setting up the rules and regulations for 
pledging. In awarding a scholarship and an 
athletic trophy the fraternities acknowledge both 
scholarship and athletics. 

A Greek Dance was sponsored by the 
Inter-Fraternit\' Council in combination with the 
Panhellenic Council. This provided an opportu- 
nity for both organizations to work cooperatively 
in an effort to raise Greek prestige. 

The council feels that through the com- 
bined effort of all of the fraternities, progress can 
be made toward holding high Greek prestige 
on campus and in the community, while striving 
to strengthen the bonds and to raise the standards 
for all fraternit\' members. 


One of the beautiful Phi Sig scranades to honor i lucky couple 
Phi Sig pledges lead cheers at the Homecoming football game 


50ih. C^nnlvsihAWuj^ 

Phi Sigma fraternity was founded in 1910 
at Emporia, Kansas. During the first week of 
September, 1 960 four members of the Omega 
chapter from Stout traveled to Kansas to cele- 
brate their Golden Anniversary. The purpose 
of the fraternity is to promote a closer bond 
among men students in institutions of higher 
education, so that they might enter into more 
intimate fellowship with those dedicated to 
higher education. 

. Participating in Homecoming, "Hell ' 
Week," Winter Carnival, intramural sports, and 
Christmas caroling composed a ver\' busy year 
for the fraternit\'. They also sponsored the 
first semi-formal dance of the school year, the 
Sweetheart Dance, with the Sigma Sigma Sigma 
social sorority. 

The biggest weekend for the Phi Sig's is 
when they organize and arrange for presenta- 
tion of student talent in their annual Talent Nite 
production. The first Talent Nite was held 
in 1959; due to the great amount of interest 
this event will be premanently on the social 
calendar at Stout. Trophies are awarded for 
three place winners. Contestants are judged on 
originality, perfection of presentation and ap- 
propriateness of props or costumes. 

FRONT ROW: Stanley Hilgendorf. President; Charles Bartel, Secretaiy; James McNeill, Historian: Dave Birch, Scrgeani-at-arms; John 
Kcysor Sunshine Secretary; HarT>* Watts. Vice-President; Darrell Grosskopf. Alumni Secretary. SECOND ROW: George Soderbcrg. Advisor: 
Roger Roblc: Paul Connors; Len Vandcn Boom; Charles Sharkus; Charles Schivc; AI Herrling; Edwin Siefert. Advisor. THIRD ROW: 
Rogc.- Hoover: Harley Lyons; Joe Myrick; Dave Rochl; Ken Maahs; Web Hart; Jim Seibert. FOURTH ROW: Jack Gustafson; Darryl 
Polim; Paul Rauhut, Treasurer; Ken Klostcrman. 


The F.O.B.'s got off to a winning start this year 
when their float with Oscar was named the most 
humerous in the Homecoming parade. In October 
the small gym was decorated in a tavern motif as the 
F.O.B.'s ser\'ed traditional apple cider at their annual 
"Duffy's Tavern." 

Although the F.O.B. car did not survive the 
Jalcpy Race; during the Winter Carnival weekend 
they were victorious in the Phi Sig-F.O.B. hockey 
game. March proved to be a busy month for the 
F.O.B.'s with their Milk Bar and Stunt Night, the 
latter being one of the big attractions of the year. 
An excellent display of talent made competition 
keen, and because of popular demand it was pre- 
sented two nights. 

The traditional black bow ties and derbies, ra- 
coon coats and "I am an F.O.B. pledge" signs were 
worn by two groups of pledges this year. Hazing 
activities included devouring a "square meal," drink- 
ing great amounts of "eggnog," and a scavenger 
hunt. All pledges will agree that the final day was 
best when they no longer were told just what to do 
and could think of sitting in comfort. 

Dr. Rudiger and Mr. Melrose, as advisors, pro- 
vide the F.O.B*s with manv wise decisions. 

The F.O.B.'s traditional DufK-'s Tavern again delighted smdenrs 
F.O.B. Gennan Band entertains as it advertises the Herr Schminhaus Ball 

FRONT ROW: Donald Keller; Lyie Buss. Secretar>-: Chas. Pinkeoank, Presidem; Jerry StauHacher, Alumni Secretary: Fred Seggelink, 
Sgt.-at-Arms: William E. Doyle. Athletic Director; Sanford Erikson; Treasurer: Robcrr Meier. Vice Presidcnr. SECOND ROW: Robert Rud- 
iger, Advisor; Otto Klaus, Jr.: Henry Arent; Luther Reuter: Mark Scgebarth; Dexter Dcfnet; Doug McDonald; Jim Sand Jack O'Reilly. 
THIRD ROW: Robert Melrose; John Angell; Walter Kramer; Ronald Kautz; Frank Karlauskv: Glenn Harke: Gary Buss: Bill Harycki. 
FOURTH ROW: Fred Schleg: Bill Farrcll; John C. Banks; James Nelson; Pete Grace; Harry Cain, 

( 1 









I I 


l> ^^^^^^ T 

I # A 

FIRST ROW: James Richaidson; Ralph Troeller, Treasurer; Jerry Kain. President; Jim Leu, Vice-President; Donald Sabatke, Secreiarj-; 
Allan Tegt; Robert Wcrasman; Don Stewart; Fred Loomis. SECOND ROW: Ken Gallcnbcrg; Jerry- Gordon; Thomas Wagner; Grant 
Anderson; Bill Hoppe: Garrett Fontaine; Dean Brandow; Harr>- Van Rite. THIRD ROW: Harold Halfin, Advisor; Vem Vcrkuilen; 
Ken Bonner; John Winterhaltcr; Leo Pan; Roger Kane; Charles Krucger; James Blasczyk; Bernard Kane. 

Dean Brandow serves Marjone Brown and Jeny Gordon at 

Tacky Drag 

The D. K.'s present "Century of Song" at the F.O.B. Stunt Night 


Delta Kappa fraternity membership means 
fellowship, comradeship, membership in a so- 
cial order, opportunity for leadership and real 
group experience. 

The members of the Delta Kappa fraternity 
started their activities again this year with the 
"Tacky Drag", an all school dance. 

A Homecoming breakfast given in honor 
of the returning alumnus was made a huge suc- 
cess by the addition of pancakes made by the 
pledge class. The theme for the Homecoming 
float was "We're Expecting Victory", which 
won second place in the most humorous divi- 


Other D.K. activities included the selling 
of the "Johnny Bluedevil" decals, Stout Christ- 
mas cards and plain Christmas cards. 

Pledges were accepted twice each year and 
could be easily spotted by the traditional pledge 
garb which is a red fez and sash displaying the 
fraternity insignia. 

The weekend of May fifth found Delta 
Kappa members traveling to Whitewater State 
College for the bi-annual national convention. 


^jcdopj^ dlaoi. 

The year's work began early in September 
with the sponsoring of the annua! street dance. 
At Homecoming time, members were busy 
planning and erecting a float for the parade 
and entertaining the alumni members with a 
breakfast held in their honor. At the same time 
that these activities were taking place, plans 
were being made for the annual Mardi Gras 
Ball which was held prior to the Lenten Sea- 
son. The dance followed the traditional theme. 
with decorations creating the New Orleans 
touch. Crowning of the Mardi Gras princess 
culminated the dance festivities. 

Meetings were held weekly, with one each 
month ser\'ing as a dinner meeting. Educational 
and cultural values as well as social benefits are 
derived from these dinner meetings through 
speakers and programs. 

Being the youngest of the five social fra- 
ternities at Stout, Chi Lambda entered the spot- 
light of official recognition May 8, 1956. 
The local fraternity organized to create a strong 
bond of brotherhood and foster social com- 
petence of members, and to contribute to the 
wholesome growth of exn:a-curricular activities 
of the college. With these objectives in mind, 
the fraternity has been an active participant in 
campus events. 

Finishing touches arc put on ihc Chi Ljmba icc canning 

The Winner! Car 303 — Chi Lamba wins an event in the 
Jalopy Race 

FRONT ROW: N. C. Zicmann, Advisor; Charles Rocdcr; Robert Pclton. Secretary-; Ronald McCreedy, President; Gene Prcll, Treasurer; 
John Hammill, Vice President; David Nilsscn; Roger Reuther. SECOND ROW: Harland Thoreson; David Noursc; Kenneth Bothof; Ed- 
ward Carlson; Dan Sass; Tom Engcr; Ir\'ing Ruff; Adrian Mueller; Charles Johnson. THIRD ROW: Duane Webb; Paul Smith; Alvin 
Schroeder; Arthur E. Muller; Jesse Meloling; Bob Maas; Joe Figlmiller. 

FRONT ROW: Edward Morical. Advisor; Bob Hansen, Treasurer; Ked McDonald; Bob Danieison, Presideni; Bob Dealey, Pledge-Master; 
John Abrahms, Secretar\'; Jim Schorer, Historian; Steve Munson, Vice-President: Edward Lowr>', Advisor. SECOND ROW: Clyde Owens; 
Art Tesi; Roljen Janeciko; Dick Roscnquist; Ken Pagel; Hanard Lien; David Oswald; Donald Larkin; Bernard Howaniec. THIRD ROW: 
Pete Bctts; Joe 0'Lear\'; Jim Coyle; Allan Dickson; Anthony Pollino; Paul Paulson; Jerome Hilt; Bruce Olandcr; Gordon Laib, FOURTH 
ROW: Richard Gersthcr; Ronald Schuben; David Meilahn; Art Hanke; Gerald DeLeeuw; Jim Herr; Brian Heppcrty; Charles Wrobel. 
FIFTH ROW: Denman Chase; Kurt Ahems; Gerald Sorensen; Robert Papas; Harold Johnson; Gerald Burke; Dave Rcisingcr. 


The Sig Tau's again won first place in 
the Homecoming parade for the most beautiful 
entry. Their float was built around the Home- 
coming theme "Autumn International." It con- 
sisted of a ver>' large backdrop showing the 
world with flags from many different countries. 

The Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternit\', the 
oldest national fraternity- on campus, have blue 
and white helmets and shields to distinguish 
their pledges. Traditionally, the pledges make 
use of their regalia in forming an honor guard 
for the Homecoming Queen and her court. 

The Sig Taus were founded in 1920 at 
Central Missouri State College. The Alpha 
Kappa chapter at Stout was formed in 1948. 
They have been corporated to own their own 
fraternity house in which much work has been 
done by them in their spare time. This year 
a oarking lot was constructed and the interior 
of the house was painted. 

School mixers, house parties, hayrides, 
skating parties, intramural sports, dinner dance, 
and open house for the school made up their 
social calendar for another successful vear. 

Sig Tau's hard at work building prize winning Homecoming float 
Homecoming Queen Jean Smith has honor guard of Sig Tau's 


FRONT ROW: M. M. Price, Advisor; Thomas Wagner, \'ice Pr«idcnt; Robert Fox. President; Roman Osmanski; Tom Buyariki. 
SECOND ROW: Roben Wemsman, Secretary; A. B. Cochrane; Jerry Remke; Guy Salyer, Advisor. NOT PICTURED: James Roff, 
Charles Holmann, Jim Paulus. 

APO member, Bob Wemsman, places disposal can outside door 

of Student Center 


disdfmiq. diandA. 

Alpha Phi Omega is a national ser\'ice 
fraternin- composed of college men who are 
or have been associated with the Boy Scouts 
of America. Their purpose is "To assemble col- 
lege men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath 
and Law, to develop friendship, and to promote 
ser\'ice to humanit\'." Once known as the 
"Rover Crew 94," the Eta Kappa chapter of 
APO was established at Stout in 1949; the 
organization is very proud to have five of their 
original chartered members here on campus 
ser\'ing them as advisors of their chapter. 

The Eta Kappa chapter has kept the pledge 
of their organization through bettering the Stout 
campus and the student life in many ways. One 
of the groups most notable projects was the 
placing and maintenance of waste cans at strs' 
tegic spots on campus. Other service projects 
were ushering, giving out a card laminating ser- 
vice to students, and refilling the first aid kits 
in the shops. They also worked with the local 
Boy Scouts and in national and community 
activities such as the March of Dimes and the 
Blood Bank. 



Epsilon Pi Tau, the international honorary 
professional fraternity for industrial arts and 
vocational education, is represented on the 
Stout campus by the Theta Chapter. 

The objectives of the organization are the 
recognition of technical skill; and the encouf 
agement of research in industrial education. 
There are many ways the EPT endeavors to 
fulfill these purposes. People associated with 
industrial arts or related fields present informa- 
tion relevant to the needs and interests of the 
group members. They also take field trips to 
various industrial plants to obser\'e their oper- 
ations. Along with these serious areas of activ- 
ity go the social activities such as the Christ' 
mas Part>' for the members' families and guests. 

The annual craftsman's fair sponsored by 
the EPT is a competitive exhibit of high school 
projects. There are entries in drafting, woods, 
sheetmetals, and electronics, and the best en- 
tries are awarded prizes. 

Annually, on Honor's Day, a deser\^ing 
undergraduate student is awarded a rwent>" 
five dollar scholarship from the Epsilon Pi Tau. 

Mel Schnecbcrg congratulates Bill Lindbo for award r«eived 

on Honor's Day 

FRONT ROW: John A. Jarvts. Advisor; Donald Keller; Laurel Harr; Paul Smith, Secretary-Treasurer: Mclvin Schnccbc^, President; Al- 
lan Dickson; Jesse McloUng, Vice President; Jerome Salow: Philip Ruehl. Advisor. SECOND ROW: Donald Watcrstrcci; Roy Johnson; 
Darr>'I Polsin; Mark Segebarth; John Graf; Walter Kramer: La Vcm Smith: Thomas Bispala. THIRD ROW: David Ncilssen; Eugene Jones; 
Donald Maner; Luther Reuter; Robert Papas; Donald Clark; Art Hankc; Har%cy Olund: Mike Bachler. 

FRONT ROW: Shirley Swachota; Ardala Linleficld; Donald Bilsc. President; Chris Nelson. Vice-President; Diana Evans. Secretary-; 
Nancv ReirdI, Treasurer; Alice Phaien; Donna Dempsy. SECOND ROW: Mr. Ziemann. Advisor: Jane Olson; Madonna Fontaine: Elaine 
Moy;' Kolleen Fcrstl; Joanne Jackl; Janice Witt; Miss Lengfcid, Advisor; Sharon Sauter; Joe O'Leary; Paul Paulson; Anthony Pollino; 
Clair Splinstoesscr; Skippy Williams. 


Stout's chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, na- 
tional honorary dramatics fraternity, with the 
able help and assistance of Dr. Lorna Leng- 
feld. produces two plays annually. Alpha Psi 
seldom fails to produce a smashing success. 
They are perfectionists who truly manifest their 
love for acting. 

All Stout students are eligible to work tO' 
ward membership, which is earned by meritori' 
ous effort in acting or work on scenery, lighting, 
costuming, make-up, or any phase in the pro- 
duction of a play. The purpose of Alpha Psi 
Omega is to develop appreciation for the best 
in dramatic literature, to stimulate a certain 
degree of ability in acting and staging, to pro- 
vide fundamental training as a basis for future 
activity in all phases of amateur dramatics, and 
to offer a wider fellowship for those interested 
in the college theater. 

Previous to the fall of 1959, the fraternity 
had a local chapter on campus under the name 
of the Manual Arts Players. Membership in 
M.A.P. was a preliminary step in obtaining ad- 
mittance into Alpha Psi Omega. M.A.P. was 
then dissolved to enable more students to partici- 
pate in the national organization 

Rita Ray and Evelyn Bork are busily repairing costumes 
and props for the approaching production 



In 1933, Stout's fir5t professional organization 
was formed. It was the Phi Upsilon Omicron which 
has continued through the years, and today everyone 
on the Stout campus is well aware of Phi U. 

This past fall eighteen new members were in- 
itiated into the organisation, bringing the total mem- 
bership up to about thirty-two girls. The three 
requirements for its prospective members are scho- 
lastic achievement, professional interest and attitude, 
and participation in extra-curricular activities. Miss 
Lillian Jetter, Head of the Clothing Department, and 

jdii.- i.u[ciy ond Vi\ Choitz prcscni Phi U binhday cake to 
Maiy Merwia 

Anne Marie Dabl, Darlene Ltng> and Karen Johnson prepare 

senior brochure 

Miss Alice Kirk, Dean of Home Economics, have 
been given honorar\' memberships. 

The recognition tea for the girls who have made 
the Dean's List is sponsored by the Phi U, and duf 
ing the year they hold professional meetings. At 
Christmas it is a custom for them to go caroling. 
Money raising ventures of Phi U are candy sales and 
their major project of the Birthday Cake Sales. These 
Birthday Cake Sales not only add money to their 
treasury but also brighten many birthdays. 

This year Phi U is launching a new project in 
compiling information on future careers along with 
book lists and teaching aid lists that any graduating 
senior may use. 

FRONT ROW: Karen Lavone Johnson, President; Avis Dutton, Marshall; Sharif- Christcnson, Corresponding Secret3r\-; Mar\' Mueller, Li- 
brarian; Mary SchulK, Treasurer; Rosie Kuttleman, Recording Secretar>-; Dariene Ling, Vice President; Anne Marie Dahl. SECOND ROW: 
Jane Stringer, Historian; Rita Bohman; Anne Thiel; Karen Schmidt; Mary Lou Weiking; Margaret Perman, advisor. THIRD ROW: Helen 
Siolandcr; Ann Guell; Pat Choit:; Jean Smith; Carol Waterstrcct. 


The Home Economics Club is one of the larg- 
est organizations on campus with a membership of 
over 400 girls. It is open to any girl with a Home 
Economics major. 

"New Horizons" was the club's theme this year. 
Some of the topics for the meetings were as follows: 
Freshman Frolic, Look, Woman's Day, Glamour, 
Holiday, Changing Times, and Life. The special 
speakers chosen from the Home Economics fields 
of clothing, textiles, foods, and of politics helped 
carrv out the "New Horizons" theme. The members 

Virginia Fellinger, Evelyn Bork, Barbara Knivers plan Freshmen 
Home £c. Club activities 

Helen Sjolander posts Home Economics Club candidates 

also sponsored other functions in the meetings and 
in other aspects of college life . A style show and 
demonstrations by the students were also given as 
some of the program highlights to add variety and 
interest to the meetings. 

The Home Economics Club traditionally spon- 
sored the U.N. Tea, Christmas Tea, and the Fresh- 
man Green Tea. New members received yellow 
chrysanthemum corsages in the regular initiation cere- 
mony which was followed by a coffee hour in the 
Student Center. 

Members of the Home Economics Club as- 
sisted and attended the State Home Economics Con- 
vention which was held on campus October 14 
and 15. A number of the girls took pan in the 
"Make It With Wool" contest that same weekend. 

FIRST ROW: Kathy Wigdahl; Helen Sjolander. President-Elcct; Jean Smith. President; Janice Smith. Vice-President; Darlcnc Ling. Secre- 
tary-; Avis Dutton, State President; Bemadenc Stchr, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Donna Dempscv; Mar)* Brandt; Mar>' Mueller; Gloria 
Dallmann; Jane Lutey; Dorothy Clure, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Jackie Freeman; Carole Waterstrcct; Mary Price; Gale Wolff; Elva Kay Paulsen. 







FRONT ROW; Mrs. Bctt\' Concr, Advisor; Doiis Lazsris; Jean Owen Poff; Sarah Williams. Treasurer: M3r>' Kirk. Sccrctar\'; Margaret 
Johnson, Vice-Prcsidenr; Barbara Werner; Barbara Schuchter, President; Eleanor Harris. SECOND ROW: Mar\' Champcau; Marie Baxter; 
Mary Manion; Mariorie Rauwerdink; Judith Bosancc; Karen Lavonc Johnson; Helen Hamlyn. THIRD ROW; Jeneene Johnson; Inez Porter; 
Pat Bocttcher; Alice Johnson; Shelvie Labus; Marilyn Mook; Mary Svare; Janice Fischer. 

Alice Johnson and Batbara Schuchier work tOKcther making 
fruit cakes for Christmas sale 


One of the outstanding professional organiza- 
tions for girls at Stout State College is the Dietetics 
Club. The objectives of the club are to advance the 
science of dietetics and nutrition and promote edu- 
cation in these and allied areas. Membership is open 
to all dietetic and institutional management majors 
who have successfully completed three semesters* 
work at Stout. 

The first project of the Dietetic Club was "pine 
cone" turkeys for the Dunn Count)' Home. These 
nirkeys were individual favors for use as decorations 
for Thanksgiving Day. The girls enjoyed this proj- 
ect as it was a way for them to perform a ser\Mce to 
the community. 

Later in the fall the members baked their tra- 
ditional fruit cakes for the annual Christmas sale. 
Shonly after Christmas many professional guest 
speakers launched an informative educational pro- 
gram. The club was in charge of nun:ition during 
open house. 

On Honor's Day a senior member who had most 
fully represented the ideals of the club was presented 
with a medical dictionar\' to aid in her internship and 
serve as a reminder of Stout. 



9(anL Shjcuclc 

Membership in the Radio-Electronics Club is 
open to anyone who has an interest in electronics. 
The club meets each Wednesday night in the "ham 
shack" and one business meeting is held per month, 
usually the first week of the month. Special speakers 
in the fields of electronics are selected to speak on 
amateur radio, stereophonic sound, high -fidelity, and 
other related subjects to stimulate interest in the 
club. At the other meetings each member works on 
his individual project, consulting the advisors when 
the need arises. 

Each spring and fall the club has a transmitter 
hunt; someone hides the transmitter in or near 
Menomonie and members of the group try to locate 
it by following the signals received on their amateur 
radios. For those who wish to take the qualifying 
exam in Minneapolis to obtain their Federal Com- 
munications Commission Amateur License, there is 
an organization which studies the International Morse 
Code. Many members with a novice or general li- 
cense operate the radio transmitter located in the 
"ham shack" in the Trades Building. The Stout 
school station makes contacts with others across the 
nation, and also sets up the speaker system in the 
gym for various activities. 

Mr. Ruehl, advisor for the Radio Club, explains electronic 
operations to club members 


FRONT ROW: Lloyd VVhydotski, Advi>or; Ji"" Hcrr, President; Bob Papas, Vics-Presidcnt; Bill Farrcil; Charles Wrobcl: John HammiU. 
Secretary. SECOND ROW: H3rr>' Watts: Kenneth Gordon; Paul Axelsen, Advisor; Mark Segebarth, Treasurer; Jack O'Reilly; Darrcll 

S. T. S. 

fi/dnJtsJLSu (DswjlL 

Stout Typographical Socierj' commonly called the 
S.T.S. is composed of a group of men whose main 
interest is in the graphic arts. Through this organiza- 
tion, the men gain professional experience and know- 
ledge which will help them in later life. The main 
requirement for membership is a major in printing. 

Membership is divided into three degrees which 
are attained through individual effort. The Appren- 
tice, who is often called the "Printer's Devil", is the 
lowest in rank; next is the Journeyman; and finally 
the Master which is the highest rank in the organiza- 
tion. With each increase in rank there is a presentation 

of a key: the Apprentice receives a bronze key, the 
Journeyman a silver one, and the Master the prized 
gold key. 

S.T.S. assists all the other organizations on 
campus by printing up the necessar\' programs, in- 
vitations, letterheads, and tickets for them. Each year 
the organization visits some phase of printing in* 
dustry, on a field trip. The group this year traveled 
through paper mills and printing establishments in the 
Fox River Valley. S.T.S. again celebrated National 
Printing Education Week in January. The "Wazy* 
goose**, the annual spring picnic, is held as the last 
event of S.T.S. to complete the school year. 

Bill Farrell .ind Jack Hammill assist in production work for STS 

Jack O'Reilly receives S.T.S. Master's Degree from Mr. WTjydoii 


FRONT ROW: Robert Wcmsman; Bruce Olander; Lvlc Buss, Treasurer; James Hanson, President; Larr\' Beyer, Sccrctar>-; John Abrams; 
Laurel Harr. SECOND ROW: Harold Halfin. Advisor; James Gcnat; Gene Prell; Charles Pinkepank; Donald Clark; Kurt Ahrens; Alben 
Hcrrling; Theodore Wiehe, AdvUor. THIRD ROW: Jim Leu; Dick Seiti; Eugene Jones; Robert Fox; Marty Blonde; Allan Tegt; Norman 


This ever-growing organization is composed of 
men, majoring in metals. Under the guided direction 
of the club's advisors, Mr. Face and Dr. Wiehe, the 
thirt>'-some members are able to further their know- 
ledge in their future life's work and to find much 
enjoyment in this work. 

The group meets every Monday night for a 
couple of hours when they generally work on some 
personal project. Films on metal-working industry 
have been shown. Also, prominent speakers have 
attended their meetings, such as Mr. John Grevich 
from the Doughboy Manufacturing Company in 

New Richmond, Wisconsin, who spoke on plastic 
bag labeling machines. From this presentation, the 
members gained valuable information on some of the 
latest trends in this line. 

Another educational experience was a field trip 
taken to the machine shop division of the Minnesota 
Mining and Manufacturing Company and to the 
Whirlpool Corporation in Minneapolis. 

But the Metals Guild members also participate 
in fun activities; they sponsored a car in the Winter 
Carnival jalopy races and also built a float which 
they entered in the Homecoming Parade. 

Jim Hanson presents a drill to Bob Leu on Honor's Day 

Strong claim is made by Metals Guild 

FRONT ROW: Jerome Salow; Ray lh!e. Treasurer; Conrad Dejardin, President; Leon Stephenson, Secretary; Roy Johnson, Librarian; 
Do Thanh Long; Rav F. Kraniusch, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Ken Gallenberg; Robert HIrayama; Boyd Whitt; Hanard Lien; Dave 
Nilssen; Bob Hansen. THIRD ROW: Mike Bachler; James Scharf; Jerry Reinke. 


Developed primarily to foster the growth 
of hobby skills among its members, the Arts 
and Crafts organization has met on Monday 
evening on this campus since 1931. 

For the person interested in wood, metal, 
or leather working, plastics, and ceramics, this 
is the ideal organization. Members have ample 
opportunity' to work on any projects they choose 
within these areas. 

One of the clubs first activities of the year 
is a fund raising project — selling Homecoming 
buttons. They also sponsor the annual card 
party which has proved to be fun for all. 

Mr. Kranzusch, founder and advisor of 
the club, helps create a congenial atmosphere 
for the club members. Under his supervision 
and guidance, the club has grown in member- 
ship and stature until it now plays a prominent 
part in campus life. 

Members are awarded keys of bronze, 
filled gold, and solid gold on the basis of merit 
points. These awards are presented at the 
annual club banquet. A spring picnic highlights 
the club's social activities for the vear. 


\ v \ 

The faculty aloiife wi[li iwdents enjoy annual card party 
Bill Lindbo sells a Homecoming bunon to Chuck Schivc 



Stout*s Rifle Club has been affiliated with 
the National Rifle Association since 1947. De- 
pending on the membership, the organization 
receives a limited amount of ammunition and 
targets from the N.R.A. 

The club's facilities include clay pigeons 
and a trap, three .45 caliber pistols, six M-i's, 
five .22 rifles, and targets for all firearms. They 
have six target ranges for .22 rifles and one 
target for pistols. The members meet on the 
fourth floor of Bowman Hall once a week for 
shooting practice with a compulsory meeting 
scheduled for the first Wednesday of the month. 
One of their future plans is to develop an out- 
door M-i range. 

A "Safety Day" was sponsered in the fall 
with game wardens from the Menomonie and 
Eau Claire Conser\'ation Department present- 
ing an interesting program. The program was 
movies, rules and regulations on the safety of 
guns, and a display of a collection of damaged 
guns. An informal discussion followed this 
presentation. As part of the spring activities, 
the club sponsored one team of four members 
to the National Inter-Collegiate N.R.A. match 
at the State University of Iowa at Iowa City-. 

Rifle club members hdvc a sarisHed look as they check their 
shooting accuracy 

FRONT ROW: Dick G. Klan. Advisor; Chris Nelson, Secretary; Mart>- Blonde, President; Tim Schafer, Treasurer; Toni Dew>*er; Robert 
Bovlc, Vice President. SECOND ROW: Melvin Kocller; Joseph Dictcnbcrger; Don Schult; Curt Gipp; Haven Williams; Robert Zickcit; 
James J. Gcnat; Gary Saaikamp. THIRD ROW: David Nourse; Steven Hanson: Lawrence Stress; Gerald Lewis; Robert Sugden; William 
Kuchn; Ray Sonnenberg. 



(D&dkcdsL Qsnbui. 

An important event this year for the LSA 
members was the dedication of their student 
center. The meeting place which is conveniently 
located above the First National Bank serves 
well as a center for worship, meetings, study, 
and after hours of leisure time. 

Meetings are held every Sunday evening 
at one of the three Lutheran churches or at 
the new center. These meetings consist of 
supper, devotions, and a recreational or in- 
spirational program. Area and regional renreats 
provided inspiration and fellowship for all. This 
year the regional retreat which was well attended 
by Stout's LSA members was held at Green 
Lake, Wisconsin. The students returned from 
this trip better informed and well-inspired to 
continue their religious services here and at 
home. World Day of Prayer was observed along 
with the other campus religious gtoups. 

Social activities for the members this year 
included picnics, swimming part\', and partici- 
pation in the Homecoming parade. A student- 
faculty te? highlighted the club's activities. 

Shiiley Stunz and Lynenc Schultz ride the beauiiful L.S.A. float 

FRONT ROW: Matlene Hoegger, Correjponding Secretary; Cynthia Petenon, Treasurer; Ardah Litttefield. President; Kathy WigdaJil, 
Vice President: Paul G. Smith, Recording Sccrctar\-. SECOND ROW: Karlecn Wicchmann, Idclle Fauskc; Judy Johnson; Marlene 
Skolas; Lynene Schuln; Gloria Mocn; Adcle Peterson. THIRD ROW: Donald H. Bilsc; Bovd Whitt; Rev. Richard HoUcque; Roltin 
Olcsen; Harland Thoreson. NOT PICTURED: Eari Hagen; Margo Stcbcr; Carol Mctzdorf. 



Wesley, one of several religious student 
groups on the Stout campus, is an organization 
of Methodist students. The purpose of the Wes- 
ley Foundation is to deepen, enrich, and mature 
the Christian faith of college men and women, 
recognizing that special disciplines are required 
in the vocation of the Christian student. The 
disciplines emphasized are study, thought, pray- 
er, and service. 

Wesley meetings consisting of supper, 
recreation, devotions, and an inspirational pro- 
gram are held in Trinity Methodist Church 
basement each Sunday evening. "Examining 
Our Beliefs," "How to Worship," and "The 
Segregation Problem" w^ere some of the topics 
discussed during the year. 

Many students found inspiration and fellow- 
ship in the district conferences, meetings, and 
retreats held during the year. Wesley coopera- 
ted with other campus religious groups in ob- 
ser\'ance of World Day of Prayer and promoted 
international friendship through fellowship with 
foreign students. "Wesley Words" is the month- 
ly newspaper published for each member. 

Helen Hjtnlyn, Charles Christensen, and Deanna Mowcll attend 

Wesley's Sunday Supper Meeting 

FRONT ROW: Jacqueline Jonak; Avalcne Drake; Jackie Freeman, Secretary; James B. Aiken. Vice President; Deanna Howell. President; 
Dan Sass, Treasurer; Tom Engel. State MSM Representative: Helen Hamlyn; Geraldine Freesc. SECOND ROW: Lorena Nourse; Susan 
Hefrv; Paula Christensen; Diane Colbv; Mar>' Jane Morgan; Alice Kempen: Sally Miclke; Donna Hcrrick: Barbara Sheard; Carcn Anderson: 
Janice Fischer: Karen Horky. THIRD ROW: Virginia Thomas: Pat Johnson; Janice Smith; Carole Weming: Judy Wikkerink; Carol Parrish; 
Sara Halstcad; Sharon Richmond: Irma Thompson: Avis Dutton; Rita Hansen. FOURTH ROW: Jean Howell; Mane Baxter; Bonnie 
Vandcrbilt; Ruth Brill; Judy Stalcy; Sharron Mallin; Sharon Norfleel; Irene Howe; Carolyn Zache; Joan Meyer: Charles Johnson. FIFTH 
ROW: Richard Hanson; Lcs Poncr: Cvnthia Borne; Inez Porter; Darlcne Ling; Barbara Knauss; Jean Smith; Eula Kay Paulson: Timothy 
Schafcr; Alice Kolash. SIXTH ROW: Charles Christensen; Richard Brethouwer; Ronald Lcmke; James Herschleb; Lynn Inman; Charles 
Hofmann; Jerry Rowe; Lariy Newman; Gary Saatkamp; David Nourse. 

e '9 


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Niederbciger; Diane Pcchiva; Patricia Spielman; Barbara Shoiola; Ruth Hopfensperger; Gerald Biese.' FOURTH ROW: John Graf: Matty 
J. Blonde; James Rorf. ' 


Tkw C&nisui. 

Catholic fellowship in all aspects of religion, 
education, and social Hfe is offered Stout students 
through Newman Club's varied program. Under 
the direction of Father Arthur Redmond, the new 
chaplain this year, a series of lectures and movies 
provided informative instruction on selected topics. 

Throughout the year Newmanites were busy 
remodeling and redecorating the newly purchased 
Newman Center. Dedicated on May 7, the Center 
will be used for many activities and various functions 
of the club. To provide needed building funds mem' 
bers sold religious Christmas cards and wrapping 

Bcmic Howaniec caught by camera at Newman Club Mixer 

Newman Club memben work to repair the new Newman Center 

paper, Newman sweat shirts, and also sponsored a 
ham dinner. 

On November 19 and 20 the West Regional 
Convention was held on Stout's Campus. The 
theme. "Responsible Youth-America's Strength," 
provided material for serious group discussion. 

The club's program for the year included a St. 
Patrick's Day dance, hayride, socials, choir partici- 
pation, and Communion breakfasts. 

Attempting to help its members in all phases of 
their present college life. Newman Club also tries 
to prepare them for their fumre role in life. 



^oacklnq. Out 

Stout Christian Fellowship is a chapter of Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellowship, an inter-denomina- 
tional religious organization which seeks to promote 
religious life on the campus. S.C.F. is designed to 

integrate the different denominational groups — not 
to replace church activities. 

Bible studies, discussions, and prayer meetings 
contribute to the spiritual and intellectual growth 
of the members. Caroling, tobogganing, and in- 
formal parties at the home of the advisor provide 
opportunities for social enjoyment. The all-school 
religious film and the Homecoming float are some 
of S.C.F.*s contributions to school life. 

Devotions arc a icgutar part of S.C.F. mcetingj 

Stout Christian Fellowship extends hand to foreign students 

There are also area executive meetings and gen- 
eral area conferences where the members meet stu- 
dents from other schools in Wisconsin, Minnesota, 
and North Dakota. This year Inter-Varsity has 
started sponsoring monthly area meetings at the 
University of Minnesota where the various schools 
gather to discuss many aspects of Christian life. 

Since Inter- Varsity is a missionary organization, 
the prime function of S.C.F. is evangelism on the 
campus. In Stout Christian Fellowship, students 
have an opportunity to establish a definite relationship 
with God which should be valuable to them through- 
out their lives. 

FRONT ROW: David Gillespie, Advisor; Alice Peterson: Sandra Setter, Vice-President; Mildred Robbins. President; John Corbin, Treas- 
urer; Rosaline Kilboum, Secr«3r>': Betty Bergsten; Wauneta Blackburn, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Paul Jensen; Jo Ann Jensen; .\usitn 
Winsor; John Nelson; .Allard Ejstlund; Elisabeth Neumcycr. 

Discussing a question of interest to student education members arc: Tony Pollino. Jesse Melolinf. Mark Scgcbarth, Bob Gannon. 
Ticny, Rosalind Nunieman, and Lorrain Jordon 

S. E. A. 

TkwsAL ^JwufL 

The Student Education Association, S.E.A. is 
the newest organization on campus to be approved by 
the Stout Student Association. During its first year 
of existence, the SEA has maintained a membership 
of approximately fifty-five members. The parent 
organization of the SEA is the National Education 
Association. Membership in the latter is required 
for licensed teachers in many school systems. Edu' 
cational literature published by the NEA is issued 
to members of SEA. 


To make the Student Center more usable to the 
students is the main purpose of the Union Board 
which was newly formed during this past year. The 
board is working to promote more activities in the 
Center, and to set up regulations for the use of the 
various facilities. 

Representatives meet once a month to discuss 
and solve the various problems arising with the 
managing of the Memorial Student Center. 

Mary Whelen gives Union Board report to Don Stoddard, Gary Leonard, John Graf, Bemic Kane, Dean Price, Mr. Sparger. Mr. Schoepp, 
and Pat Boencher 

Di. AgiK'\^ ihowk inieiti»«;d ^lub mcmbcis the home counmes of 
foreign students 

I.R.C. provides dance class for active members 

After several years of being inactive the Inter- 
national Relations Club was revived here during 
the 1 956-57 college year. Purposes of this organiz.^- 
tion are to encourage a friendly association among 
faculty and students interested in international re- 
lations, to help students meet and know people who 
achieved recognition in international relations, and 


TnOfdL IL. 7i. SsLdJODVL 

to work together to seek an understanding among 
peoples of all nations. 

A mock United Nations session was held on the 
University of Minnesota campus, April 7-8'9. Fif- 
teen students from Stout's local International Re- 
lations Club participated. Denmark, New Zealand, 
and Dahomey were represented by the local club. 

FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Machovec; Doris Laiaris; Do Thanh Long, Vietnam. Treasurer; Charlcnc Pfaff. Vice President; Marilyn Blon. Pres- 
ident; Marilyn Wegge. Secretar\'; Patricia Larsen; Coralee Seclow; Annamarie Sihsmann. SECOND ROW: Dwight Agncw, Advisor: Justus 
Kiionga, Kenya; AH Abdelmutalib Abdclhamid, Sudan; Lowjs Bilal, Sudan; Bekcle Bcycnc. Ethiopio; Sebastian K. Octavio. Sudan; Mansour 
D. Martino, Sudan; AH Ahmed Elwagiah, Sudan; Abdcl-Rahman Mohamed, Sudan; Margo Steber. THIRD ROW: [oan Klingbcil; Jamie 
Antonio Saravia, Babikcr Gader. Sudan; Silcshi Mulatu. Ethiopia; Riiig Pasquale. Sudan; Natale Faha! Dcsi. Sudan; Mehrene Melakv. Ethi- 
opia: .Ahmed S. Dawoud. Sudan; Siwarn (Sam^ Pochanayon, Thailand: Tran The Can. Vicmam. FOURTH ROW: Emily Shiu, Hong Kong: 
Fcrehc Toth, Hungary; Jarquis Pineda, El Salvador; Nguyenvan Tan. Vietnam; Ahmed Hussicn Mohamed; Mahdi Zumrawt. Sudan; Roland 
Maunday, Trinidad; Constantinc Lazaris, Greece; Mohamed Chadh Fellah; Tran Hoang. FIFTH ROW: Jim Block; Irene Christman; Mohamed 
Bradai, Tunisia; Chong Kak Lee. Korea: William Kardasi; Cecil Satchell, Jamaica WL: Gar>- H. Hallaway; Tom Angcll; Angclo Lazaris, 
Greece; Van Yen Dhong; Spyros Contoravdis. Greece. SIXTH ROW: Darlenc Ling; Cynthia Peterson: Ali Laribi, Tunisia; Pham Thu. 
Vietnam; Daryl Stenulson; Denny Kiroff; Tom Tliompson; Carolyn Mesna; Ethel Knutson; Jane Olson; Lois F. Jessie. 


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FRONT ROW: Lyie Buss, Treasurer: Stanley Hilgendorf. Secretary; Fred Schleg. Vice-President; Glenn Harke, Hhtorian; Harr^- VanRitc, 
President; Bob Racssk; Robert Bostwick, Advisor; Ray Johnson, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Duane Rambcrg; Robert Melrojc, Advisor; 
Bernard Kane; Richard Fredrickson; Gary Buss; Icrr>' Kain; Donald Keller; Jack O'Reilly. THIRD ROW: Max Sparger, Advisor; Ned 
McDonald; Art Hanke: Duane Webb: Joe 0'Lear>-; Harley Lyons. FOURTH ROW: Jim Guilbault; Larry Briski; Fred Seggelink; Lanny 
Anderson; Vera Verkuilen; Ken Gallenberg. 

Chuck Vasey uses ulent as auctioneer to raise funds for "S" 

Club at Spring Picnic 



The official letterman's association of Stout 
is the S-Club. To be a member of this club, it 
is necessary to earn a letter in a varsit>' sport. 
The letters earned by these members are 
awards for personal achievement. 

The club sponsors all intramural sports on 
the campus and gives an award to the outstand' 
ing Freshman of the Year in the athletic field. 

Other than active participation in sports, 
the main event is the S-Club Carnival. Any 
group after paying a nominal fee to the S-Club 
may set up a booth or concession stand as part 
of the carnival. Proceeds from this event go 
toward the purchase of letters and jackets which 
are awarded to the deserving student at the An- 
nual Honors' day program. 

The requirements for receiving a letter 
have been changed during this past year; it is, 
now, nscessar\' for a student to have completed 
two years of active participation in varsit\^ sports 
and to have maintained a 'C average. Each 
graduating senior who is a member of the S- 
Club is given his choice between a blanket and 
pen and pencil set which is given by the club 
to the senior as a token of appreciation for his 
contribution to the athletic field. 


Lucy Ives guards Marthi Stoetb in W.R.A. basketball tournament 


SpOJlhu cS/2ACfi. 

The Women's Recreation Association is a 
student led college organization which promotes 
and conducts various intramural sports. It is 
affiliated with the Wisconsin Recreation Associ- 
ation and has sports days with all the other col- 
leges in Wisconsin. 

Girls who have shown an interest in 
W.R.A., and have taken part in sports are ap- 
pointed sportsheads, are in charge of setting up 
events, getting teams together and organizing a 
tournament. All of the members are urged to 
participate and to earn points toward their em- 
blems, pins, and letters. Volleyball, basketball, 
badminton, bowling, aerial dart-tennis, archery 
and tennis are offered. 

The organization is self supporting; there- 
fore, many money making projects are put on 
throughout the year. A few of the projects are 
the sale of hot dogs at home football games, the 
concession for college pets, and a booth at the S 
Club Carnival. Throughout the year the 
W.R.A. provides fun, recreation, and fellow- 
ship for its members and sponsors the sports 
spree, a Christmas party, a Gymjam, spring tea, 
and a picnic. 

FRONT ROW: Jacqueline Jonak: Mary Ellen Livingston, Point Secretary; Jane Lutey, EditorHistonan; Kay Boldt, Prestdent; Marione 

Rauwerdink, Publicity Chairman; Luc>- Ives, Vice-President; Carol Kailausky; Carol Machovcs; Karen Santanus. SECOND ROW : bylvia 
Mcncs; Karen Moore; Mar%- Wvatt; Mar>' Alms; Alice Kempen; Carol Stallard; Jackie Freeman; Marilcc Olson: Manorie Brown THIRD 
ROW: Par Cron; Joyce Johnson; Darlene Honadel; Ellen Jane Chase; Sandra Spath; Louise Reseld; Susan Panons; Joann Nussbaum. 
FOURTH ROW: Adele Peterson; Alice Kolash; Susan Bandovich; Rita Hansen: Sylvia Schuln. 

FRONT ROW: Jerome Salon; Vi-^'. Coiir.ut>. loAnn Schoemer: Harey Johnas, President; Karen Lynn Johnson, Secrctan-; Chuck Bartcl, 
Vice President; Sharon Horch; Jean Moran; Darrell Grosskopf. SECOND ROW; Jackie Freeman: Marilcc Kmett; Barbara Campbell: K 
Ness; Mar>' Lee Alexander; Mar>' Louise Alms; Irene Kcttumen; Judy Wilson; Mary Price; Fred Blake, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Dona 
Bilsc; Richard Ayers; Dick Minch; Dexter Defnet; Fred Pendergui; Ed Knigge; Gary G. Thompson; Al Herrling; Wally Berubc. 



The Ski Club is open to all Stout State College 
students who enjoy outdoor sports. Because of the 
varied interests of the group, the present membership 
showed a great increase over the previous year. When 
the weather permitted, the club members participated 
in ice skating, skiing, and tobogganing. However, 
warm weather and the lack of snow limited the num- 
ber of outings planned by the organization for the first 
part of the season. The short period of time between 
semesters proved to be doubly welcome and enjoyable 
for many of Stout's skiers who enjoyed a wonderful 

Two Stout coeds on ski trip at Porcupine Mountains 

Dexter Defnet and Mary Price disturb slumber of Darrell Grosskopf 


three day outing at the Porcupine Mountains in Nor- 
thern Michigan. 

Many of the club members took an active interest 
in co-ordinating activities with Ski Clubs in the 
neighboring colleges. A meeting at Deepwood was 
the result of the interaction. 

During the Winter Carnival the Ski Club spon- 
sored the annual sport of racing stock cars. The 
"Jalopy Race" proved to be one of the most ex- 
citing events of the weekend. Club members had a 
Spring Picnic and did some water-skiing on Lake 
Menomin this year. 

FRONT ROW: Kcnn Gordon. Vice-President; Marilyn Young. President; Skippy Williams, Secretary; Joanne Jackl, Treasurer. SECOND 
ROW: Ann Stanley; Janet Young; Adele Peterson; Jackie Freeman; Mar>' Wyatt. THIRD ROW: David Bun; Paul G. Smith; Al 


The Synchronized Swimmers, commonly called 
Synchro, encourages new members to join each fall 
by having a splash part\'. Anyone who can swim the 
basic strokes may join Synchro, and during the year 
members learn variations of the strokes and stunts. 

Since its establishment, many aquacades have 
been presented to the Stout students. Synchronized 
swimming is swimming together to music, and each 
year the members develop an act set to music which 
resembles a dramatic stage play. The swimmers 
choose a theme and then numbers are written to 
appropriate music. After the music has been selected 

Swimmers are practicing routines set to mudc 
t . . '.r 

Club members relax and have fun ai pool side 

and the script written, the members practice the act 
until great precision and skill is attained. This year 
Synchro had only six participating members so they 
did not have an annual show. However, they put on 
four numbers at Open House on April 14. 

This year the Synchronized Swimmers again 
donated fifty dollars to the scholarship fund. Be- 
cause the treasury has accumulated a surplus fund 
over the past years, the members voted to donate fift>* 
dollars for swimming equipment to be used in the 
new gymnasium. 

FRONT ROW: M. M. Price, Advisor: Margaret Monimer; Pat Choirs. Sccretarv; Pat Wenner, Vice President: Art Hanke, Treasurer; Ber- 
nard Kane, President; Jane Stringer. SECOND ROW: Mary Whelcn; Jackie Freeman; Anthony Pollino; Sondra Maxwell; Marlcne Skolas; 
JoAnn Schoemer; Jean Moran. THIRD ROW: Ralph G. Iverson, Advisor; Sandra Spath; Fred Schleg; Bob Daniclson; Ken Maahi. 


dlcdjiiu 1aL filaxjL 

The Stout Student Association is composed of 
all Stout students. The senate is the functioning 
group which plans and conn-ols all social activites on 
behalf of the students. Allocation of all organizational 
funds is carried out through the Student Senate. 
The SSA, also, approves of the forming of new or- 
ganizations on campus and assists in setting these 
clubs up according to the regulations of the school. 

Stout's strong student government is composed 
of three parts: four executive officers elected by the 
student body each spring; the Student Senate, a 
policy-making group consisting of fifteen students 

and three faculty members; and a student coun to 
handle disciplinary problems. 

Pride came to the entire campus this year when 
the Stout Student Association was rated first as the 
most successful student government in the State 
Colleges of Wisconsin. Stout also lead the way this 
year in promoting and formulating "The United 
Council of Wisconsin State College Student Govern- 
ments." The council was set up to promote and 
foster the exchange of ideas among the student 
governments of member colleges and to reflect 
opinions of campus life, interests and problems. 

Meeting of S.S.A. representatives to plan and coordinate campus activttiei 

Guitarist Jose Hennandez phyed at convocation 

CUwoijA. iBuAi^ 

'Pretty good," says Coialee Seelow judging Ken Pagel's beard 

Bemte Kane and Art Hanke carr\' out duties as SSA officsn during orientation week 


SOJtJv dnnivsAAaAif. 

Celebrating its 50th year of publication, the 
STOUTONIA continues "to inform, to enlighten, 
and to give its staff members experience that conforms 
to good journalistic principles and practices.' 

The STOUTONIA is unique in that the writing, 
editing, photography, and actual printing are all done on 
campus. Each week falls into a definite routine of meet- 
ing dead-lines, taking page proofs, setting type, and 
making page lay-outs. Headline writers wear out their 
Roget's THESAURUS in an effort to find a new way 
of reviewing a tired phrase. And, of course, every week 
there is a major crisis that makes the actual appearance 
of the STOUTONIA on Friday morning seem next 
to impossible. 

The STOUTONIA has grown in its fifty years 
from a publication of a few hundred copies to 3000 
copies each week. Of these, nearly 1 500 are sent to 
subscribers and alumni all over the world. 

The STOUTONIA contains the latest news of the 
alumni, the opinions of the students in editorials, and 
articles of interest to students and friends of Stout State 
College as well as news of organizations and activities 
taking place on campus. After 50 years, this publication 
remains an indispensible part of Stout State College. 

Don Larkin, Carol Peterson, and Diane Colby check final copy 

FRONT ROW: Donna Dempsey; Jane Lutev; Don Larkin, AiJistant Editor; John C. Banks, Business Manager; Carol Peterson. Editor; Mary 
Schultz, News Editor; Sondra Maxwell; Karen Moore; Sharon Hutchins. SECOND ROW: Susan Hcft>'; Karen Lavonc Johnson; Anne 
Thiel: Carol Stallard; Janine Scvcik; Barbara Werner; Nancy Hoke; Darlenc Gamer; Sharron Mallin; IdcUe Fauske. THIRD ROW: Darren 
Grosskopf; Sallyann Jeffries; Dcanna Howell: Katherine Madson; Sharron Wyss; Marj- L. Wciking: Mar>- Svarc: Sandra La Vigne. FOURTH 
ROW: Llovd Whvdotski. Advisor; Chuck Wrobel; Harriet McClure; Diane Colbv; Harriet Maas: Ethel Knuison; Margaret Ann Glennon; Char- 
lene Pfaff: Charles Sharkus. FIFTH ROW: John Stratton; Ken Gordon: Art Tesi; Richard Gi-rstncr; Pete Bstts: Dan Arob; Thomas Mehring. 
SIXTH ROW: Austin Winsor; Grant Anderson; Robert Papas; David Meilahn; Gene Prell; John Pagels; Richard Zurawski. 


Francis Pietsch, Chuck Sharkus. and 

Chuck Lorenc: check galleys of type 

for the latest issue 

Chuck Lorcnce and Francis Picisch 
put paper to press 

Dwane Dsubay, John Stranon, Manha Stoelb, 
and Barb Werner wrap papers for widespread 

mail circulation 

FRONT ROW: David Barnard, Advisor; Helen Siolander. Literar>' editor; Marlenc Hocgecr, associaie editor; M-irk Scgcbanh. co-editor; 
Mar>' Mctz, co-cdiior; Hany Wans, production editor; Nancy Rcindl; Sharon Hutchins; Janice Witt. SECOND ROW: Charlotte Syring; 
Karen Santarius; Donna Denipscv; Barbara Campbell; Judy Wilson; Harriet Maas; Judv Sialey; Margaret Glcnnon; Marlene Bluhm; Mar>- 
Gorman: Coralee Seslon. THIRD ROW: Joyce Christiansen; Rcva Frin; Grac* Knudtson; Jane Lutey; Sandra Lavigne; Marilyn Bemd; 
Sharon Norflcet; Louise Rcseld; Bcckv Gtalow; Ruth Schmiti. FOURTH ROW; Darrell Grosskopf; Kcnn Gordon; Susan Parsons; Rosalie 
Kilbourn: Marlene Skolas: Sandra Spath: Elisabeth Ncumcver; Judy Wciland: Irene Howe. FIFTH ROW: John HammiU; John Banks; Joanne 
jackl; Sharron Mallin; Christine Krans; Carole Horgcn; Barbara Coolc; Janet Klapsie; Charics Roeder. SIXTH ROW: Austin Winsor: Grant 
Anderson; Robert Zicken; Gene Prell; Pete Bens; Rodney Lund. 


SiiJCtL D^ dppJwvjoL 

Fall and another school year arrived and the 
staff began working in earnest. Photographers cap- 
tured the highlights of an exciting year in pictures. 
The literar>' staff worked to catch the action of this 
year in words and captions. Throughout the entire 
year improvements were made in the work pro- 
duced, deadlines met, meetings held^ and the book 
took on a definite character all of its own. 

The last months of winter found the staff work- 
ing on the final deadlines; but the work did not 
terminate there. Trips to engravers and printers to 

check final details and copy assured the student 
body of a book as perfect as a combined human 
effort could produce. With the approach of gradu- 
ation the books arrived for distribution. The actual 
seal of the board of regents and the Stout royal 
blue color highlighted the seals of approval included 
in this year's edition. 

The 1 96 1 Tower has reached you, the stu- 
dents hands, and the staff can now sit back and 
catch a quick breath before starting the next edition. 

Marlene Hoegger. Dr. Barnard, and MaT>- Met; compare the 
yearbooks which received first class awards 

Tower staff enioys buffet supper at home of Dr. and Mrs. Barnard 


Literary editor Helen Sjolander gives pointers to iection editors as their work begins 


production head Darrcll Grosskoof passes on directions to Bob 
Lee, Ken Gordon, and Harold Kclsey 

Photographers Dick Arfsten. Bit! Doyle, Don Stewart, Pete 
Betts. Dave Johnson, Gene Prcll, and Grant Anderson arc 
caught in the act 



FIRST ROW; Dr. Odegard, Director; Emily Shiu, Accompani*!; Judy Durcn; Joyce Christenion; Alice Jane Peterson: EHiabeih Neumeyer; 
Evelyn Bork; Carol Kardin; Lois Blade; Barbara Knivcr: Barb Dramburg; Karen Oberpriller. SECOND ROW: Jean HowcII; Marge Sreber; 
lanis Halama; Gloria Moen; Alice Kempen; Pat Kelly; Rosic PicchI; Marilee Olson; Cynthia Borne; Marilyn Mook; Irene Christman; Joan 
Meyers. THIRD ROW: Bonnie Barakea; Nancy Marcks; Sally Gunnlagsson; Carolyn Spargo; Joan Klingbeil; Carolvn Mesna; Margot New- 
man; Barb Knauss; Carol Metidorf; Mary Wyart; Pat Dable; Sandra Grudi; Andrew Cochrane; Gary Leonard; Marilvn Steinbeck. FOURTH 
ROW: Dan Arola; John Simpson; Harlan Thoreson; Mike Bachlcr; Dan Noursc; Ray Sonncnbcrg; Earl Hagen; Bill Kuchn; Bill Heuser; 
Sharon Sauter; Victor Basydlo. 

Home scene from pagent presented dur- 
ing Christmas Concert 

Choir members, Alice Jane Peterson and Andrew 
Cochrane, watch lighting of candles at THIS IS 



J Ma. 9a. QhhiAJtmaA. 

The Stout Symphonic Singers, a group of about 
sixty voices, provides a variety of musical programs 
throughout the year. The group sings a cappella, 
or with piano accompaniment, or band accompaniment. 

They exhibited their versatility at the Christmas 
program this year when they presented the Waring 
production, THIS IS CHRISTMAS. This program 
combined famiHar Christmas carols with a Negro 
Christmas spiritual, Polish carols, and classical Christ- 
mas music. The co-operation of the Alpha Psi Omega, 
Stout's dramatic fraternit\% helped to make the tableau 
memorable for all who saw it. The band, the trio, and 
the ensemble added variety' to the program. 

The Symphonic Singers again went on tour and 
presented their annual spring concert, which is tradi- 
tionally on the lighter side, and the group spent many 
enjoyable hours practicing for it. 

Commencement provided the final appearance for 
the choir as they completed another successful season. 

The Symphonic Trio, Joyce Christianion. Janice Petenon, 
and Mar)' Wyatt vm% at numerous school functions 

Group singing in realinic outdoor fC«ne increased Chriitmas spirit among Stout students 



Students who have had experience playing a 
musical instrument are encouraged to join the Stout 
State College Band. As a part of their fall activities, 
the band provided music for the home football games, 
and the pep band furnished lively stimulation for the 
crowds at the basketball games. 

Besides having practice rooms, store rooms, and 
a small rehearsal room in the lower floor of Harvey 
Hall, the director as well as the members are looking 
forward with enthusiasm to their new facilities in the 
Trades Building. There will be a large rehearsal room 
which will accomodate the band and choir, and, in 
addition, six individual practice rooms for small 
groups of students who wish to practice together. 

The control room is of special interest to soloists or 
others interested in having their numbers recorded. 
This room is sound proofed and designed especially 
for recording purposes. Provisions have also been 
made for two spacious storage rooms and an office 
for the director of the band. 

The spring activities of the band included the 
annual spring concert on May 3rd. and the annual 
Spring Tour, an event which is eagerly anticipated 
by all. This April 23-26, band members toured east 
to Menominee, Michigan, and as far south as She- 
boygan. Separate numbers were presented by the 
band and the Symphonic Singers, and then both 
groups combined for a grand finale. 

Stout Marching Band performs between halves at Homecoming game 




FIRST ROW: Judy Wikkcrink; Virginia Trautman; Ellen Chase; Becky Gralow; Wanda Couch; Judy Klawitcr; Judy Lee. SECOND 
ROW: Bonita Standacn; Roscmar>' Badiinski; Donna Hasz: Charles Thomson; Diane Kosikaiki; Linda Johnson; Luann Tews; H. Jamcr 
Herschlcb; Jcanniite Larson; Pat Larson; Roger Williams. THIRD ROW: Tom Freiwald; Bob Buclkc; Carcn Anderson; Kathy Rudisell; 
Stanlcv Pavnc: Sandy Rusch; Judv Burch; Dennis Christenson; Marie Mankic; Eve Bork; Delores Wall; Charles White; Nancy Nchring; 
Judy Becker. FOURTH ROW: Ncal Ragatz; Sue Vasey; Victor Basydlo; Joan Sampson; An Schnell; Shirley Wigcn. 


Pep band increased enthusiasm at football games 

The blast of the base horn leads die Homecoming Parade 




lohn Mero 

Jack Hoiby 
Vice President 

Mary Whelen 

Tom Dinges 


J As. Ssqinninj^. 

The freshman entering college finds a 
challenging and exciting experience, but he 
soon learns to make the adjustments that make 
his first year of college life a success. 

Orientation week was filled with a variety' 
of get- acquainted activities as the members of 
1960*5 freshman class found themselves ready 
to make new friends and settle into their new 
surroundings. A sports spree, all-college picnic 
and mixer, tour of the campus, girl's dorm party, 
and men's smoker were just a few of the events 
that provided enjoyment for all. Church night, 
at which all churches gave get-acquainted par- 
ties, was a memorable event as well. 

Soon after adjusting to the college class 
schedule the freshmen were preparing for Home- 
coming. Being responsible for the building of the 
bonefire, the freshmen class made preparations 
early to legally secure railroad ties, tires, tele- 
phone poles, and gasoline. Then all freshmen 
canvassed the town in the morning to provide 
old papers and rags for the bonfire. They later 
met at the fairgrounds to build the bonfire and 
maketorches. It was exciting and fun to say the 
least. After the "treasure" was burned by neigh- 
boring collegians before the ceremonies began. 
Homecoming activities went off as scheduled. 

Winter Carnival was the next big event 
for freshmen since the queen was chosen from 
its selection of misses. Dances such as the mixer 
sponsored by the freshmen and, of course, the 
spectacular Freshmen Formal accented the glory 
of spring. 

Therefore, by the time June rolled around, 
members of the freshman class were well pre- 
pared to place their own special "seal of ap- 
proval" on Stout's life — both study and fun, 
their first year of adjustment completed. 


FRONT ROW: Sharon AUman; PhylHt Bahr; Joanne Bowc; Dawn Bcrdan; Kay Bocnchcr; Nancy BabuskJ; Joyce Albrcchr; Judy Burch; 
Karen Brown. SECOND ROW: Louis Barber; Rita Bradley; Carmen Beasley; Lois Blade: Lee Bishop: Susan Banovich; Gregg Blucmcl; 
Evelyn Bork: Sally Arikawa; Robert Blanchard. THIRD ROW: Sar^h Adams; Dorothy Brandt; Cynthia Borne; Joanne Braat:; Karen 
Bevemitr; Kathleen Berens: Susan Brommcr: Wavnc Bciry. FOURTH ROW: Dale Burmcister; Roger Anderson; Robert AkuUan; Larry 
Broitrom: Richard Arfstcn: Milford Awe; Edward Blahnik; Victor Basydlo; Eugene Berg. FIFTH ROW: Tom Angell; Lee Block; Carl 
Bcmdt; Robert Brown; Robert Birchler; James Appleton; Richard Brungraber; N'cd Biwer. SIXTH ROW: Jack Arbogast; Lynn Bird; 
Lawrence Bishop; Duane Bien; Ted Brown; Joe Brenner. 

FRONT ROW: Anne Fctrcr: Joyce Delph: Sharon Erickson; Pativ Ary-uibright; Caren Anderson; Jutiith Becker; Virginia Fcllinger; Shirley 
Erickson: Grace Doughty. SECOND ROW: Linda Gasperini; Jane Cook; Jcanie Fcilen; Ellen Jane Chase: Sallv Gunnlaugsjon- Shirlcv 
Coats: Phyllis Dailey; Sue Ann Chase; Jill Curran; Judy Duren. THIRD ROW: Anton Bcrlvk; Walker Cushman; James Borgcn- Irene 
Christman; Faith Caspcrson; Beatrice Damhof; Gary Godfrey; Cahuin Gordon; Jim Coderre. FOURTH ROW: Dennis Christensen- Joe 
Fiiher; Paul Bur|e; James Bemdt; Den Duginskc; Glendon Geissler; John Fidler; Anhur Greaves; John Gundcrsen; Bryan Engstrom FIFTH 
ROW: David Coppcrud; James Diltner; Mike Cote; Kenneth Faber; Dave Cronk; Michael Core; Mike Blaeser; Bob Dovle- David Boho 


FRONT ROW: Becky Gralow; Beverly Kent; Gloria Guldcnzopf; Barbara Dramburg; Ruth Roll: Barbara Kneevers; Geraldine Freest; 
Margaret Ann Glennon; Gail Diehl. SECOND ROW: Mar>- Jane Gorman; Judv Dorow; Kathy Koffamus; Barb Krewson; Sharon Krucger; 
Dawn Frcdnckson: Sharienc Dresler; Jean Howell; Judith Goodcll. THIRD ROW: Steven Kirschncr; Stanlev Lucck; Delmer Knutson; Peter 
Gcrstcl; Patricia lungers; Joan Klingbcil; Janics Lee; Norman Killion; Leslie Jost; Tom Heller: James Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Charles 
Komosa; Jack Klem; Larry Fibert; Wayne Gaustad; John Grant; Bill Haasc; Carlton Frohrcich; Arthur Garckis. FIFTH ROW: Chester 
Jensen; David Doner; Tom Freiwald; Wally Graumann; Frank Hatch; Charles Hayden; John Kalinoff; Richard Hcnr>-. 

FRONT ROW: Sue Klein; Sue Hanr,i:;.r-: M;;.i:..^ H;irr..m; Dian:.- Ko:ikoski; Donna Hass; Janics Hj!j,;r._ Ma-. L.:-, Koch; Linda 
Hodne; Patricia Johnson. SECOND ROW: Priscilla Hamper; Sally Ann Jeffries; Georgia Hoyt; Karen Kardin; Rita Hansen; Marie Kcipc; 
Carol Kardm; Shane Keys: Susan Johnson. THIRD ROW: Veryl Hendrikson; Sue Kausrud; Alice Kolash; Joan Harrison; LuAnn Hurlburt; 
Kathleen Krause; Belinda Kompcrud; Kenn Jones; James Hicks. FOURTH ROW: Anattassios Katharos; William Kardasz; Richard Coat>-: 
George Koppleman; Glenn Hardy; David Anderson; Gary Hallaway; William Haskins; Gordon Johnson. FIFTH ROW: 0«o Krueger; 
James Kees; Lee Hein; James Henchleb; William Heuser: Donald Haarstad; Patrick Conlcy; Tom Jens. SIXTH ROW: Jack Hoiby; Harold 
Hemet; Terry Haines; Peter Hen; Wayne Klas; Tom Kr>-siak; Richard Kvbalck. 


FRONT ROW: Sharon Liska; Donna Lconhard; Adrtana Oomens; Bonnie Parochka; Carol Yentz; Ruth Stecnsland; Janice Schnabl: Judy 
Johnson: Carol Krucgcr. SECOND ROW: Can.- Henke; Lorcna Lewis; Kathleen Jessick; Sue Hocverman; Chcne McKewin; Patncia 
Hegerfeld; Chloc Hughes: Sandra Mueller: Jerr\' towney. THIRD ROW: Donald Miner: Mike Moran; Sandra Laudon: Kathenne Madson: 
Carol Landc; Joan Mevcr: Paul Lien; Charles Lenius. FOURTH ROW: Glenn Mott; Jerrold Mueller: Lynn Inman; Dennis Hanns; Gcitn- 
Kruegcr: Curt Klehiad; Jim King; Ed Miller; Rodney Lund. FIFTH ROW: James Lit%-ino(f: Donald McNaughton; Robert Matthcis; 
Gerald Johnson; Robley Mangold; Dave Marquardt; Charles Lorence; Lewis Larsen; Michael Maxwell. 



Registration is completed as fresh- 
men receive the final entrance papers 
to obtain a college career 


FRONT ROW: Barbara Lewis; Sharon Peterson; Cynthia Nvh...:,:. ; i^lvn Rudiscll; Mar>- Manvin; Marie Manke; Janet Licsc'n- Ruth 
Odcgard; Irene Schult:. SECOND ROW: Janet Mitchell; Patricia Larscn; Jean Munson; Suzanne Mortenson; Susan Miner; Marj- Michaelis; 

Nelessen; James Matton; Alan Rosenthal; Anhur Uhcr; Dennis Bockcn; Bob Swcdbei^. 


FRONT ROW: Naricy Svare; Sandy Nattke; Linda Needham; Sue Peterson; Holly Schrank; Beverly Prahl; Janet Opgcnonh; Pat Ra- 
dosevich; Karen Tli^edc. SECOND ROW: Tern- O'Connell; Virginia Orme; Judy Wilson; Sara Pitiner; Toni Tangen; Joan Yates; Clenda 
Severson; Virginia Tbomas; Janice Peterson. THIRD ROW: Ben Roder; Tom Trost; Dee Ann Wenger; Carol Parrish: Judy Nonon; An- 

namane Sihsmann; Carole Wcmmg: Sandy Whyte; Robert Waldock. FOURTH ROW: Gene Smit; James Rathcrt; Anhur Schwibingcr; 
lick Olson; Alan Peckham; Ralph Searles; John Nelson; Clarence Robbins. FIFTH ROW: Ronald Whitcrabbit; Dave 

Richard Schumann; Mk^ vowh, man j^c«.r.iijmi ivaipn oeaiies; jonn .>eison; \^iarence KODDms. rir l n KUW: Konald Whitcrabbit; JJavc 
Schncck; James Stewan; Gordon Patrow; Ronald Pauly; Haven Williams; Donald St\cr: Jerome Rolstad; Thomas Thompson; Lee Oestreich. 


Swoverhnd; loe Skull; Terrel Warhurst; Larry Szymkowiak. FOURTH ROW; Larry Schoenberger'; Rich Paske; Roman Osmanski: Thomas 
Ward; Roger Williams; Dennis Standiford; Gary Skurhuit. FIFTH ROW: Stanley Payne; Thomas 011c; William Ross; Karl Rosenow; 
Paul Rosenow. 


^?^^,T^^^= Rosemary Wilhs; Roberta Wieckc; Ellen Yamasaki; Karen Zicroth; Karen Volbrecht; Janet Vincent; Kathleen Towjlee; 
Barbara Wagner; Nancee Ruedmger. SECOND ROW: Roger Sabota; Mike Stemac; Dclores Wall; Dorothv Wermuth; Shari Otto; Bar- 
bara Olson; Mary Whelcn; Susan Wiffli; Kandie Waggoner: William Peters. THIRD ROW: Donald Van' Dc Hei: Etivn Young- Char- 


Clyde Owens 

Ron Schubert 
Vice President 

\ to 

Sharon Wyss 


Sue Hefty 


Tybvim}. lAfuvahxL 

This fall the members of the Sophomore 
class returned to Stout eagerly anticipating the 
big year ahead of them. At last they were up- 
perclassmen once again. After the election of 
officers which was the beginning of activities, 
the class worked on the decorations around 
town for Homecoming. Blue footballs with the 
names and jersey numbers of the football play- 
ers were put up on the lamp posts on main 
street. A huge sign welcoming alumni was 
hung over the gate at Nelson Field, and the 
fence was decorated with an image in blue and 
white crepe paper of "Johnny Bluedevil" chaS' 
ing a Falcon. 

Academically, the class made great achieve- 
ments throughout the year. College days were 
really flying by as each student chose his spe- 
cific field of endeavor, and began to realize the 
seriousness of the three years ahead of him. The 
four year road that lay ahead as freshmen 
didn*t seem as long as it had the year before. 

Christmas soon rolled around and the soph- 
omores started working on decorations for the 
Christmas Dance. The Ballroom of the Stu- 
dent Center was the scene of many lovely dec- 
orations of Christmas trees, mistletoe, snow- 
flakes, snowmen, angel hair, tinsel, and color- 
ful punch. A large Merry Christmas sign added 
the final festive touch. Bright. cheer>'-eyed 
couples danced to the cheerful music of Jim 
Casey's orchestra. Highlighting the dance was 
the appearance of Santa Claus who gave out 
various gifts and candy. Christmas songs were 
then sung by all. 

As spring approached, the students were 
overcome with spring fever as they awaited 
Easter vacation. Soon afterwards, the school 
year drew to an end. Final exams brought 
a close to another memorable year. Once again, 
all looked forward to the time when they would 
return to begin another exciting school year at 
Stout as Juniors. 


FRONT ROW: Pat Barr>-; Pauta Christensen; Barbara Cook: K,.;- .l:-. Cardinal; Sar..:r,; .vii-.sworth: Joyce Chrutianson; Lib Ahola; Roic- 
mar\' Badsinski; Carol Abbuchl. SECOND ROW: Marlenc Bluhm; Marjorie Bauer; Barbara Clivcr; Judy Bergen; Ada Bignell; Carrie 
Barney: Joycs Bisbee: Lorctta Cniger; Judith Clark; Virginia Holtan; Mar\' Franke: Nancy Mossholder. THIRD ROW: Stanley Amyx; 
Vernal Anderson; Dick Chier; Tom Buyarski; Stanley Badrinjki; David Burt: Paul Connor^: Al Bensemann; Fred Antonncau. FOURTH 
ROW: Fumitaka Asano; William Barnard; Richard Berglund; Ronald Bcckman; Patrick Bingham; Pete Betts; Robert Buclke. FIFTH 
ROW: Thomas Barstow; John Angell; James Bu^e; LarT>- Briski; Joseph Bergen; Daniel Adrian; Frederick Breme; Gerald Biese. 

FRONT ROW: Grace Kaienbach; Angelinc Hurban; Sue Handy; Susan Heft>'; Mariys Hamilton; Joyce Johnson: Judy Klawitcr; Susan 
Hartmann; Nancy Marcks. SECOND ROW: Lilly Kowicski; Jill Johnson; Linda Johnson; Ethel Knutson; Marilec Kmcn; Ruth Kun:: 
Barbara Knauss; Patricia Kelly; Lois Hansen; Carol Kailausky; Sharon Hutchins; Judy Johnson. THIRD ROW: Gene Koshak; Donald 
Kegel; Irene Howe; Genevieve Klawitcr; Donna Herrick; Joanne Jackl; Janet Klapste;' Mar>- Ann Grace: Albcn Kahalckulu; Charles John- 
son. FOURTH ROW: Larri,- Kufahl; Wesley Koball; Peter Jushka; Ronald Jordan; Kenneth Klosterman; Melvin Koeller; Richard Hansen; 
Robert Janeczko. FIFTH ROW: Denny Kiroff; William Jodar; Jack James; Steven Hanson; Edward Knigge; Bernard Howanicc. 


FRONT ROW: Cjrol Machovec; Jane Olson; Sandra Ncuscr; LouAnn Netsestuen; Laurie Larson: Nancy Lang; Sandra LaX'ignc; Njncv 
Nchring; Gloria Mocn. SECOND ROW: Ida Lubich; Sharon Lenn; Harriet McClurc; Sally Mielke; Sharon Norflcci; Miry Jane Morgan; 
Joann Nussbaum; Helen Morioka; Lorcna Noursc. THIRD ROW: Harley Lyons; Wayne Lemar; Sylvia Lindquisi; Sharon Mallin; Margot 
S'uman; Elisabeth Neumeyer; Lea Ann Meyers; Elizabeth Machorcc; Allan May. FOURTH ROW: Fred Loomis; John Meyer; Kenneth Leni; 
Daniel Linneman; Bill McGinnis; Adrian Mueller: Dick Minch; Roger Meier; Larry Newman; Chris Nelson. FIFTH ROW: Laurence 
Meletich; Roger Mussell; David McBain; Michael McDohough; Curt Lehman; Gary Leonard; Dale Lcrvik; Jim Loreni; Gerald Mikunda. 


Quad.- , - ., -■ , , , -- , 

endaal. FOURTH ROW: Hariand Thoreson; John Washburn; Jerry Renke; Len Vandcn Boon; Les Potter; Kenneth Pagel; Anhur Tcsi; 
Gary Thompson; Larr>- Wagner; Clyde Owens. FIFTH ROW: Duanc Ramberg; Jerr>' Rowe; Michael Taylor; Edward Zastrow; Robert 
Sugdcn; Charles Sharkus; Ray Sonnenberg: Rodger Olson. SIXTH ROW: Stanley Tamaio; Donald Stephenson: Richard Zurawski; Kari Ruhn- 
ke; Henry Thomas; Ronald Schubert. 


I • 

FRONT ROW: Idellc Fauske; Grace Fischer; Cynthia Gregg; Karen DeWald; Joyce Ganz; Patricia Doiseth; Patricia Fesennaier; Mar>- 
Gifford; Connie Garst, SECOND ROW: Janice Geraets; Mar>- Lee Dahier; Gloria Dallmann; Sharon Guckenbcrget; Linda Gillis; Patricia 
Dable; Sandra Grudt; Gabriellc Fucrst; DJann Gray. THIRD ROW: Roger Hoover; Don Hcnrikson; Brijn Hepperly; William Kuehn; 
Jackie Freeman; Kolleen Ferstl: Sandra Gill; Dwayne Dzubay; David Guttormson; Joseph Gcrber. FOURTH ROW: Joseph Dietenbergcr; 
William Doyle; Tom Ekelmann; John Graham; Robcn Johnson; Gerald Harbaugh: Ronald Hacssig; Gamroth Card; Paul Eddy: Richard 
Fredrickson. JFIFTH ROW: Robert Finch; Tom Engel; Tom Howdcn; Charles Hofmann; Francis Gwinn; Charles Dedering; Dennis Galowiti. 


FRONT ROW: Charione Svring; Louise Rcseld; Mar\- Puscheck; Geraldine Rassbach; Karen Potocnik; Eliiabeth Rohn; Jo Ann Sampson; 
Carta Solsrud; Helen Olson. SECOND ROW: Charicnc Pfaff; Sara RhicI; Barbara Shotola; Rose Mary Pcichel; Marilec Olson; Joy Palm; 
Judy Svcjcar; Ann Stanley; Gcri Rowe; Shiriey Sturti; Lynette Schulrr. THIRD ROW: Daniel Smith; James Richardson; Gerald Smith; 
Roger Schacfer; Marlenc Skolas; Gcorgine Schaller; Gary Saaikamp; Don Schutt; Arthur Schnell; Timothy Schafer: Gcrr>' Retzloff. FOURTH 
ROW: Jerome Scchlcr; Daryl Stenulson; Dave Smith; James Seilcr; Zenon Smolarek; Dan Sass; Leonard Place; Roger Robic: Bill Monsen. 
FIFTH ROW: Tom Schoemer; Harold Orth; James Paulus; Lawrence Stress; L. E. Schaude; Richard Olson; David RochI; Jim Seibert; 
John Stratton; Paul Murray; Bruce Whelchel. 

Barb Shotola, John Mihalko, and Ruth Hopfensperger watch talent displayed 
by Bill Niederbergcr as he practices for talent show 

(x)vJiL jand, ffllcuj^ 

Idcllc Fauskc, Marv- Wyatt, and Sharon Wyss look through the Builders magazine 
to get ideas for house plani w'lllc cl.i!!rn.itts r'jn color schemes in Home Furnishings 


^ndL 9n. SiqhL 

The Juniors can look back on the past 
three years with pride. They have worked hard 
both scholasticaily and in many, many extra- 
curricular activities and organizations. 

Once again they took upon themselves the 
task of making the Homecoming Dance a suc- 
cess by setting the mood with appropriate dec- 
orations. A white wrought-iron bench ser\'ed as 
a throne for Queen Jean Smith. A drape of fall 
colors, crown, gold, and orange provided a 
most beautiful background, and the throne was 
surrounded with fall leaves which truly carried 
out the theme, "Golden October Haze." Two 
baskets of mums graced either side of the throne. 
Rod Aabcrt and his orchestra provided music 
for this big dance of the season. Behind the or- 
chestra, big gold letters spelled out the theme. 
The dance was enjoyed by all who attended. 

The entire Junior Class participated whole- 
heartedly in Winter Carnival activities. The 
class members have many responsibilities in the 
other organizations to which they belong. Class 
spirit still remains as was evidenced by the en- 
thusiasm for planning their biggest event, the 
Junior Prom, which was held April twenty- 
second. Even before Christmas vacation, chair- 
men were appointed and committees were or- 
ganized to begin working on the arrangements. 
David Reisinger. junior class president, and 
Patricia Wenner reigned as Prom King and 
Queen in the beautifully decorated ballroom, 
"Azure Isle." 

Providing an enchanting evening of danc- 
ing was the Dick Perry orchestra. 

The class made themselves known on cam- 
pus as some of the class members were chosen 
to be members of the national professional or- 
ganizations and many others were chosen to be 
leaders of the organizations on campus to which 
they belonged. With their own graduation com- 
ing next year, class members made preparations 
for the 1 96 1 Commencement Exercises with 
the thought that their big day was not far away. 

Dave Reisinger 


Dave Nilssen 
Vice President 

Karen Moore 

Grace Hindc 


FRONT ROW: Pat Cron: Jean Considine; Nona BoutcUe; June Considine; Mary Brandt; Marilyn Bemd: Judith Bosanec; Kav Benscman; 
Betty Bcrgstcn. SECOND ROW: Marlenc Hoegger; Darlcne Brchcim; Darlcne Anderson; Judith Carlson; Mary Lee Alexander; Mai«ar« 
Anderson: Mar>- Champcau; Darlenc Gamer; Marilyn Dahlem; Pat Bancroft. THIRD ROW: Richard Aycrs; Richard Brethouwcr; Kcnn 
Bonner; Edward Carlson; Mane Baxter; N'ancy Hoke; Dcnman Chase; John Abrams; Dean Abbon; Wally Berube. FOURTH ROW* 
R^^U^f^^y; ^°"^'d Bressler; Allen DcLander; Kurt Ahrens; Gerald DeLecuw; Lawrence Bovcr; John Brandt; Allan Dickson; Jim Block. 
FIFTH ROW: Robert Boyle; Bruce Baker; James Aiken; Dave Birch; Marty Blonde; Gerald Dittmcr; Carl Bierman. 


Ken Gailcnbcrg; Ray Ihle. FirPH ROW: Michael Hickcy; James Genai; Roben Fox; David Johnson. 


FROXT ROW: Judith HciS; Jacqutiinc- jo^iik; HlUn Grapes; Darlt-nc Honadcl; Toby Hoffhincs; Lucy Ives; Janet Josl; Sara Halstead; 
Alecia Harkins. SECOND ROW: Thanh Do Long; Joyce Boberg; Sharon Hafeman; Marilyn Haruig: Nano' Hyne; Carol Geurink; Kar- 
en Lynn Johnson; Reva Frits; Ruth Lorch. THIRD ROW: Robert LaFond; David Oakland; Davtd Nourse; Jack Kallenbach; Thomas 
Mehning; Robert Maas; Clifford Lcc; David Oswald. FOURTH ROW: James McNeill; Tom Harris; Bill Hoppe; Gordon Marburg- 
cr: John Kcysor; Curt Gipp; Ronald Miller. FIFTH ROW: Harold Matter; Donald Matter; Ron Kahl; Arthur Muller; Ronald McCrcedy; 
Gerald Ncstel. 


FRONT ROW: Mary Ann Knower; Bonnie Link; Shelvie Labus; Margaret Mortimer; Janet Linsc; Sylvia Lee Mertes; Helen Hamlyn: 
Mar\* Ellen Livingston; Karen Moore. SECOND ROW: Joyce Kractsch; Jane Lutey; Nan Ness; Mary Konkcl; Adelc Peterson; Carol 
Metzdorf: Alice Kempcn; Madonna Fontaine; Elaine Moy; Mar>- Kirk. THIRD ROW: Milt Kintopf; Clair Splirtsiorcsser; Carl Helmle; 
Eldon Grecnwaldt; Keith Stevens; Leo Patt; David Pugcl; Harold Kelsey; William Niederbcrgcr. FOURTH ROW; Richard Rosenquist; 
Donald Schlcl; John Pagels; Charles Krucgcr; James Scharf; Mclvin Schnecberg; Gene Prcll; Weldon Makela; John Mihalko; Robert Lee. 
FIFTH ROW: James Roof; Ar\-id Larson; Gerald Lewis; Paul Smith; Leon Stephenson. 


FRONT ROW: Janet Low; Pat Reichmann: Barbara Drews; Yvonne Benfield; Rosalie Kilboum; Pauline Nundahl; Kay Boldt: Mary 
Schultz; Shirley Strachota. SECOND ROW: Jane Stringer; ludy Popko; Marv Svare; Marilvn Mook: Christine Kram: Cvnthia Peterson; 
Gale Wolff; Carol Mueller; Karen A. Johnson; Kathy Wigdahl. THIRD ROW: William Doyle; Helen Sjolandcr; Sharon Sautcr; Car- 
olyn Mesna; Janet Kohls; Ken Maahs; Charles Schive; Glenn Staeg. FOURTH ROW: Robert Wemsman; Richard Roessler; Maurice 
Schaller; Norman Skinner; Frederick Scggelink; Dave Rcisinger; Pete Grace; Norman Liebcrg; Boyd Whin. 


FRONT ROW: Mavis Rowsam; Rosalie Ray; Diane Pcchiva; Carole Ratncr; Audrey Vicths; Judy Lee; Grace Knudtson; Elvira Ulick; 
Gloria Witcraft. SECOND ROW: Julie Thompson; Mar>' Manion; Elvs Kay Paulsen; Isabel Urbanz; Marv- Luebke: Karleen Wicchmann; 
Georgene Wolterstorff; Barbara Werner; Janine Sevcik; Margo Stcbe;. THIRD ROW: Jerome Salow; Hoang Tran; Sandra Setter; Emily 
Shiu; Judv Staley: Judith Weiland; Paul Bene; Trinh Hoang Ngv\-en. FOURTH ROW: Ralph Troeller; Chuck Wrobcl: Dan Arola: 
Allan Tegt; Phillip Gruendemann; Darryl Pol:in; Patrick Fitzgerald; Thomas Wagner; Van Duong Yen; Van Vo Tha. 


^ommsmxjimiinL 1960 

The class members of 1961 will take their final 
step as college students on May 27, 1961 to obtain 
that long-awaited diploma which represents the many 
hours of study that the graduates have spent in 
preparation for this occasion. 

Many activities which the class will not soon 
forget fill the busy Commencement Week and will 
bring the year to a close. The many farewell parties 
and dinners are especially memorable for the gradu- 
ates, who will soon be departing to many parts of 
the world. 

As members of the Class of '61, these students 
go forth into the future with the confidence that the 
training Stout has afforded them has prepared them 
to accept their positions as competent citizens and 
leaders in their professions. 

Dean Price and Dean Fillman lead the senior class on the 
big day 

Happy faces arc seen a* graduaces begin their last memorable 
college event 

Joyce Kerstcn and Mar\' Gunderson make final check on 
caps and gow-ns 



Fred Schleg 

John Banks 
Vice Pretident 

Irma Thompion 

Rosalind Kuttelman 


O. picucsi in iksi $un 

For the seniors, the year has been one of 
recalling the friendships and good times that 
will make these four years of college, years to 
be remembered. The class of 1961. as fresh- 
men, labored to construct impressive letters, 
LAX, representing the opposing team for the 
homecoming game. "Winter Sport," the win- 
ning ice-car\'ing of a kissing Dutch boy and 
girl, brought the class the first of many honors. 
The annual freshman formal was their next 
project. In Spring the Four Preps were on 
Stout's campus for a concert and dance where 
the Four Fads, a quartet of freshmen men, 
sang their version of "26 Miles," the Four 
Prep's hit recording. 

As sophomores the girls were the first re- 
quired to live in the dormitory and moved 
into the newly constructed wings. The home- 
coming spirit descended on Menomonie as the 
streets and football field were decorated by 
the sophomore class. A big pink teddy bear 
brought the next first place in the Winter Car- 
nival snow sculpturing contest. 

Decorations to the theme "Fall Fascination" 
were created by the junior class for the home- 
coming dance. During Winter Carnival, in 
i960, they were awarded their third blue rib- 
bon for their car\'ing of a pink donkey, i960 
was the year of the first junior prom held in 
the ballroom of the new Student Union. "April 
in Paris" was the theme. 

More progress was seen at Stout State 
College when the new men's dormitory- was 
opened and construction of the shop and class- 
room building completed. 

This year the seniors have been busy with 
off-campus teaching, job inter\'iews, and home 
management. In Spring the completion of col- 
lege days was celebrated at the Senior Banquet. 
Now, as commencement passes, new alumni 
will impress in their memory recollections of 
happier, more carefree days spent as students, 
and turn to more serious thoughts, as they en- 
ter the professional world they have been 
striving toward these last four years. 


Lois Accola 
Alma, Wit. 
Home Efonomict Ed. 

Nancy Allen 
LaCrosse, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Mar>' Alms 
Spring Valley, Wis. 
Qen. Home Economics 

Mjurice Ahwede 
Manitoii:oc, Wis. 
Industrial Education 





' ^^^^^P^^B 

Gerald Anderl 
Bloomer, Wis. 
Industrial Technology 

Grant Anderson 
Whitehall, Wis. 
Indiulrial Technology 

Jean Amcson 

DeSoto. Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Kobert Badxinski 

Thorp. Wis. 

Industrial Educati:>n 

John Banks 

Chetck, Wis. 

Industrial Educetion 

Richard Barbcrg 

Cohato, Minn. 

Industrial Education 

Wallace Anton 
Embarrass, Wis. 
Industrial Technology 

Hcnr>' Arcnt 
Minneapolis, Minn. 
Industrial Technology 

<^Dokinq. SaxiJc 

Charles Banel 

Wamau, Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Kim BaugTud 

Winneconne, Wis. 
Indtistrial Educadon 

Marilyn Behling 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Qeneral Home Economics 

Nancy Behrents 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 



^djoIa. ^njackud 

Riu BohmJn 
Home Economic Ed. 

Richard Bom 

Ypsilanti. Mich 

Industrial Educaticn 

Donald Bilse 
Rid$eUmd, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Carol Bishop 

Thief River Falls, Minn. 

Qeneral Home Economics 

Thomas Bispala 
Hibbin$, Minn. 
Industrial Education 

)ames Blasnyk 
Qreen Bay, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Marilyn Blotx 
DodgeviUe, Wis. 
Home Economic Ed. 

Patricia Boencher 
Dresser, Wis. 

Beverly Day Boyer 

Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 

Home Economic Ed. 

Dean Brandow 

Rhinelander, Wis. 

Industrial Technology 

Ronald Braun 

Arcadia, Wis. 

Industrial Technology 

Dorothy Braunwanh 

Janesville, Wis. 

Home Economic Ed. 

Ruth Brill 

Oostbur$, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Julia Briezowicz 

Krakov:, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Gerald Burke 

West Bend. Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Jamet Carlson 

Braham. Minn. 

Industrial Education 


Patricia Choir; 
DelToii. Mkh. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Charles Christensen 
Hudion, Wii. 
Industr'uil Education 


Mary Cordy 

honii-ood, Mich. 
Home Economics Ed. 

l,imei Coylc 
S'ccnah, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Janet Crook 
Ripon, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

.-\nne Marie Dahl 
Rock Fails. Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

(x}joJiL ^omfikisd. 

Donald Clark 
Plainficld. Wit. 
Industrial Education 

Robert Danielson 

King. Wis. 

Industrial Education 

!'"'nnie Conrad 
-viiiuMufeff, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Norman Dcanh 

Durand, Wis. 

Industrial Technology 

Conrad Dejardin 

Niasara. Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Mary Coniemius 
Hastings, Minn. 
Home Economics Ed. 


|ohn Corbtn 
Wheaton, III. 
Industrial Education 


Donna Dcn^tey 

Whitewater, w«. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Mary Dicdrich 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Judy Dies 

Edgerton, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 


Harriet Goglin 

Randolph, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Duwiync Gilchrist 

Mcnomonie, Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Robert Dotscih 
Knapp. Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Avalcnc Dtakc 

Viola, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Avis Dutton 
-< Darien, Wis. 
^ Home Economics Ed. 

Diana Evans 

'.-Tc-ry. Wis. 

■ -'•■>ie Economics Ed. 

Agnes Falkowskt 
Krakom. Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Ramona Gctschel Flanum 
Osceola. Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 


(^AaphA. J^mUu 

Jack Guttafson 

Mil'^'aukee. Wis. 

Industrial Edueaticn 

Arlene Halberg 

Exeland Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Mary- Jane FIcury 
Eau Claire, Wis. 
Qeneral Home Economics 

Joseph Figlmilicr 
Eau Claire, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Nancy Fruit 
\iil'U;aukee, Wis. 
Qeneral Home Economics 

Cynthia Gochrtng 
Menomonie, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

James Hanson 

Ashland. Wis. 
Industrial Educat:t>i 

Glenn Harke 

Kimberly, Wis. 

Industrial Education 


Ann Hedler Gu«lt 

Thorp, Wii. 

Home Eccnomics Ed. 

James Guilbault 
Ontonagon, Mich. 
Indwtrial Education 

Mary Herber 

Sheboygan, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

James Hen 

Sheboygan, Wis. 

Industrial Education 


JicA. (DiAAoiv&dL 

Albert Herrling 

Madison, Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Stanley HUgendorf 

Irma. Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Robert Hirayama 

Lanai, Hateaii 

Industrial EducsftVn 

Sharon Horch 

Muskego, Wis. 

Qeneral Home Economics 

John Hammill 
Neenah, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Donald Hansen 
Marshfield. Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Deanna Howell 

Janesville, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Gary Hurtley 

Mondovi, Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Andrievs Jatnieks 

Sienomonie. Wis. 

Industrial Technology 

JoAnn Jensen 

Ft. Atkinson, Wis. 

Home Economics F.d. 

Laurel Harr 
Sparta, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

William Han.'cki 
Thorp, Wis. 
Industrial Education 



J/tumddu (D&jfiahL 

Paul Jensen 
McFarland, Wu. 
Industrial Education 

Joanne Johanning 
Sheboygan Falb, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Alice Johnson 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Darlcnc Johnson 
Woodville. Wis. 
}lome Economics Ed. 

Karen Lavone Johnson 

EUtT^orlh. WU. 

Roy Johnson 
Ridgeland, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Mai^aret Johnson 

Black River Falls. Wis. 


Lorraine Jordan 

Juda. Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Jerome Kain 

Appleton, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Bernard Kane 

Madison, Wis. 

Industrial Edwcjiwi 

Frank Kaslausky 

Fox Uke. 111. 

Industrial Education 

Irene Ketnincn 

Superior. Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Karen Kous 

Baldvnn, Wis. 

Qeneral Home Economics 

Walter Kramer 

Tomahatsk. Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Doris Farrey Lazaris 

Shullsbur$. Wis. 


Raphael LeBrun 

Menomonie. Wis. 
Industrial Education 


James Leu 
MdTshfield. Wit. 
Industrial Technology 

Hanard Lien 
Qrartitc Falls, Minn. 
Industrial Education 



Dailcnc Ling 
Kenosha, Wis. 
Hfme Economics Ed. 

ArdaU Littlefteld 
•lurtle Lake, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

David Meilahn 

Chelek, Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Jesse Meloling 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Indtutrial Education 

Mary- Metz 

West Bend. Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Jean Moran 

Fargo, N. D. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Mary Mueller 

Freedom, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Steven Munson 

Red Wing. Minn. 

Industrial Eduecticn 

Robert Lorcnz 
Evergreen Park, III. 
Industrial Education 

Sonta Macz 

Strum, Wis. 

Qcneral Home Economks 

Sondra Maxwell 
Racine. Wis. 
Institution Management 

Joan Mayou 
Ladysmith. Wis. 
Qeneral Home Ed. 

Ned McDonald 

Black River Falls, WU. 

Industrial Education 

Jutie Blank McXaughton 
Menomonie, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 


Galen Olson 

La Crosse, Wit. 

Jnduitrial Educction 

Verne Olson 

Whitehall. Wb. 

Industrial Education 

Joe Myrick 
Eau Claire, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

J^mcs B. Nelson 
Cook, Minnesota 
Industrial Education 

James L. Nelson 
Minoi. N. D. 
Industrial Education 

Barbara Dickinson Neu- 
\iil'i;;aukee. Wis. 
Qeneral Home Economics 

Deanna Neumann 
La Crosse, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Rosalind Nunelman 
West Salem. Wis. ^ 
Home Economics Ed. 



Robert Pelton 

Mauston, Wis. 

Industrial Technology 

Shirley Peil 

Menomonic. Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Bnice dander 
Red Wing, Minn. 
Industrial Education 

Karla Hankc Olandcr 
Menomonie, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Joseph 0'Lear>' 
Portage, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Har\'cy Olund 
Sarona, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Alice Phelan Hickcy 

Menomonie. Wis. 

Qeneral Home Economics 

Virginia Hubbard Phelan 

East Troy, Wis. 

Qeneral Home Economics 



Jack O'Reilly 
Marshfield, Wis.^ 
Industrial Education 

Roben Papas 
Minneapolis, Minn. 
Industrial Education 

Anthony Pollino 

Boston, Mass. 

Industrial EduciHion 

Inc2 Porter 

Fennimorc, Wis. 




Charles Pinkepank 

Menomonie, \V«. 

Industrial Education 

Mary Price 

BUck River Falls. Wis. 

Home Economics F.d. 

Joan Quilling 

Menomonie. Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Robert Raciek 

Mosinee, Wis. 

Indttstrial Educalk-: 

Carol Peterson 
Lad'ysmith, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

LaVcm Petetson 
Menomonie, Wis. 
Indtistrial Technology 

Paul Rauhut 

Ladysmilh, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Marjorie Rauwenltnk 

Sheboygan Falls. Wis. 


Sylvia Repaal 

Eau Claire. Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Luther Reuter 

Red Winx, Minn. 

Industrial Education 

Dennis Phillips 
Dou"njvi//e, Wis. 
Industrial Technology 

lean Owen PoH 
Milii:aukec. Wis. 



^odIl jb <fjL^^ 

Gloria Sawj'cr 

Pickett, Wij. 

Home Economies Ed. 

Sally Weiss Schcndci 

Menomonie, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Roger Rcuther 
Manitoz^oc, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Charles Roeder 

Oshkosh, Wu. 
Industrial Education 

Thomas Rucsch 
Medford, Wis. 
Industrial Technology 

Mildred Robbins 
Detroit, Mich. 
Home Economics Ed. 

Irving Ruff 

Eau Claire, Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Donald Sabatkc 

Juneau, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Frederick Schlcg 

Sheboygan. Wis. 

Industrial EdUi:alion 

Marilynn Schley 

Beaver Dam, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

Karen Wtchman Schmidt 

Loyal, Wis. 

Home Economics Ed. 

JoAnn Schocmcr 

Kchl:r, Wii. 

Home Economics Kd. 

Alvin Sehroeder 

Pulaski. Wis. 

Industrial Education 

Barbara Schuchtcr 

Waterlo-^-n, Wis. 


Virginia Scott 

Chatfield, Minn. 
Qeneral Home Economics 

Mark Segebarth 

Waterloo, lou-a 

Industrial Education 


Roger Sen ft 
Jemp. IoK<3 
Induttrial Education 

Richard Seit: 
AMand, Wis. 
Industrial Edueaticn 

Candacc Siuggenid 
Mcnomonie, Wis. 
■?.>nnr Economics Ed. 

nice A. Smith 
iihon Junction, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

lean Smidi 
Maniioicoc, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 

LjVcm Smith 
Menomonie, Wis. 
Industrial Technology 

Marshall Smith 
Menomonie, Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Paul Smith 
Qladslonc, Mich. 
Industrial Education 

Richard Smith 
E^u Claire. Wis. 
Industrial Education 

Susan Smith 
Cjshton, Wis. 
Home Economics Ed. 


^JtalknqfL dh&ad 

Gerald Sorensen 

yiinncapoMs, 'SMnncsola 

Industrial Education 

Geraldinc Spclc 
Minneiska, Minnesota 
Home Economics Ed. 

Patricia Spielman 

Barron, Wisconsin 

Home Economics Kd. 

Elaine Siaaland 
Brodhead, Wisconsin 
Home Economics Ed. 

Caiol Stallard 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Home Economics EJ. 

Bonita Standacrt 
Cjlenicood City, Wis. 
Home Economics Kd. 



Irma Thompson 

NccnjJi . "Wisconsin 

Home Economics Ed. 

Carlona Tichy 

Qreenisood, WijcoTisin 

Home Economict Ed. 

Gerald Stauffacher 
Monroe, Wisconsin 
Industrial Education 

BemadcRc Stchr 
Wyocena, Wisconsin 
Home Economics Ed. 

Lee Steinhilber 
Neillsville, Wisconsin 
Industrial Technology 

Donald Stewart 
Osseo, Wisconsin 
Industrial Education 

Gloria Sunon 
Milv:auke€, Wisconsin 
Home Economics Ed. 

Roic Tiller 

Blue Rti'er, Wisconsin 

Home Economics Kd. 

Ellen Teny 
Konhiield, Minnesota 
Home Economics Ed. 

Anne Thiel 
Manitoicoc, Wisconsin 

James Todey 

Iron Rft'cr, Michigan 

Industrial Education 

Bonnie Vanderbilt 

Juda, Wisconsin 

Home Economics Ed. 

Harold VanRitc 

DePere, Wisconsin 

Industrial Education 

Vemon Verkuilcn 
Appleton, Wisconsin 
Industrial Education 

Carole Watcrsirect 
Ketcaunee, Wisconsin 
Home Economics Ed. 

Donald Waterstreet 

Ke\L-aunee, Wuconsin 
Industrial Education 





Harry Watts 
Cedar Rapids, Java 
Industrial Education 

Duanc Webb 

Eau Qalle, V/tsconsm 

Industrial Education 

Marilyn Weggc 
S(i7/«:i:Ifr, \1innesola 
Home Economics Ed. 

Mjr>' Wciking 

West Salem, \Viscontin 

Home Economics Ed. 

Patricia Wenner 
Rice Lake, Wisconsin 
Home Economic! Ed, 

Thomas Widula 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin 
IruJwtrial Education 

Sarah Williams Finnell 
Doximers Qrovc, Illinois 

John Winterhaltcr 

Wtfuii'jtojii, Wisconsin 
Industrial Educatitm 


Marilyn Young 

Eim, Hatmti 

Qencral Home Ec. 

Jacqueline Zielinski 
Manitoii.*oc, Wisconsin 
Home Economics Ed. 

Frank Zaboj 

Fox Lake, Illinois 
Indtistrial Education 

Lois Jessie 

Prairie du Sac, Wis. 

Qcneral Home Ec. 

Future alums Dean Brandow and Bob Pelton enjoy their last game 


Ralph Blumcr 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Henry Moerschel 
Wauii'atOia, Wit. 

Michael Sucharski 
« ^ South MUiMukee, Wis. 



dbovsL and BsapncL 

The Graduate program of Stout State College 

is always on the alert to add and improve its interests 
on a national level. It is established to meet the pres- 
ent day needs of personnel in Home Economics, 
Home Economics Education, Industrial Education, 
and Vocational Education, general or with a concen- 
tration in Audio- Visual Instruction, Home Econom- 
ics, Trade and Industrial, or Guidance. A concentra- 
tion in Audio-Visual instruction and in Guidance is a 
recent development in the program. 

Accreditation, recruitment, placement, and evi- 
dences of success serxx as criteria in evaluating the 
success of the graduate program on campus. 

The Graduate program has been a part of Stout 
State College since 1935 when, through legislative 
action, the college was permitted to carry out such 
a program and to grant Master of Science Degrees 
with majors in Home Economics Education, Indus- 
trial Education, and Vocational Education. 

In addition to those who have earned their 
bachelor's degrees and are now enrolled in graduate 
studies, seniors who are enrolled in the split pro- 
gram are also carrying graduate credits. These split 
program students may begin the master's degree pro- 
gram if it is not necessary for them to carry a full 
credit load to complete requirements for graduation. 

Raymond Niemi 
/ronwood, Mich. 

Marilee Moerschel 
AuTOraville, Wis. 

Mark Segebarth 

Waterloo, 7ou:a 

lane Rosenthal 
Mondovi, Wis. 



Donald Stoddard 
Lodi, Wis. 

Robert Gannon 
Park Falls. Wis. 

Donald Keller 
Wjiecj, Minn. 

Charles Br>"an 

White Rii-€r. So. Dak. 

Donald Sevenon 
Elk Mound, Wis. 

Donald Waierstreet 
KexMunee, Wis. 

Lloyd Hoeffner 
Manitoii-oc, Wis. 

Donald Noll 
Neilrcillc. Wis. 

Gregory Chang 
Honolulu, Hav:aii 

Kenneth Held 
Milv:aukee, Wis. 

Paul Paulson 
Ripon. Wis. 

Allard Eastlund 
Dresser, Wis. 

Jjo diiqlfWc filanQA 

' Giyasenin Erci 

Kenneth Pierce 
Ellendale, No. Dak. 

Jerald Schonike 
Ne^ London, Wis. 

Ronald Kautz Richard Anderson 

Milv,:aukee, Wis. Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 



SiuzL 0^ ClpfUwvjcdL 

The Medallion Award, a Seal of Approval, 
is given in recognition of outstanding ser\'ice to Stout 
State College and the community. This is the highest 
tribute which can be paid to a student by the student 
body. Since its establishment in 1958, one percent 
of the enrollment has received this award each year. 
This "Seal of Approval" is recognized and appreciated 
by all students on campus. 

Rita Boiiman received a general Medallion award. Rita has 
been active in the Home Economics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron; 
Panhcllcnic Council, sen-ing as president her senior year; and the 
Alpha Phi fratemit\'. She received recognition In "Who's Who 
Among Students in .American Universities and Colleges." 

Patricia Choitz received a general Medallion award for ac- 
tive participation in Student Senate, serving as secretary*; cheer- 
leading as co-captain; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Sigma Alpha 
sorority; and Home Economics Club. Pat has been honored as 
Mirdi Gras Princess, Homecoming court attendant, "Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Universities." and received the Beny 
Lamp award from Home Economics Club. 

Robert Danielson received a general Medallion award. Bob 
has been active in the Srudent Senate, serving as class representative 
in his iunior and senior years; and in Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, 
serving as president. He participated in intramural spons and 
served as junior class president. 

DoKNA Dempsey received the general Medallion award for 
her outstanding suppon to the Home Economics Club; through 
Alpha Psi Omega, honorarv' dramatics fratemit>'; Student Guidance 
Organisation; and Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. She has been chair- 
man of the freshman orientation dance and the Homecoming 
Queen's Tea, 

Glenn Harke received the Medallion award for athletic 
prowess. He has received four leners in both football and basket- 
ball and has participated in track and baseball. He has made all- 
conference in football for three years. Glenn has ser\'ed as "S" 
Club historian and is a member of the Phi Omega Beta fraternity. 

Deanna Howell received a general Medallion award. 
Deanna has ser\'ed as secretary' on the Inter-Religious Council and 
on the Stoutonia staff. She has been active in Home Economics 
Club; Alpha Phi fratemit>*; Wesley Foundation, sci\'ing as 
president; and senior class social chairman. 

Bernard Kane received the Medallion award for his serx'ice 
as president of the Stout Student Association, Srudent Education 
Association president, and as an acrive member of Delta Kappa fn- 
lemity. Bcmic participated in football, track, wrestling, and offi- 
ciated as wrestling coach for Stout's team. 

Rita Bohmas 
AmhcTit, Wisconsin 

Robert Danielson 
King, "Wisconsin 

Patricia Choitz 

DelToit, Michigan 

Donna De.mpsey 

Whilcaater, Wisconsin 

Glenn Hakke 

Kimbcriy, Wisconsin 

Deanna Howell 

Janssvillc, Wisconsin 

Bernard Kane 

Mjduon, Wisconsin 


Robert Papas 

Iviinncapolis, Minnesota 

Frederick Schleg 
Sheboygan, WUconsin 

Anthony Polling 

Botton, Massachuselts 

JoAnn Schoemer 

Kohler, Witconiin 

Robert Papas received the Medallion award for his services 
to the Stoutonia as editor, sports editor, and reporter. Bob was a 
member of the Stout Typographical Society, Epsilon Pi Tau 
honorar>- fratcmiiy-, and was recognised in "Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities." He has served as secretary 
of Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. 

AsTHOST PoLUSO has received the Medallion award for time 
and energy devoted to Alpha Psi Omega. National honorar>' 
dramatics fTatemir>', having sen'cd as president and stage manager. 
Tony was a member of the Student Governing Board, K.E.A., and 
Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. He ser\'ed as freshman class vice- 
president and sophomore class president. 

Frederick Schleg received a general Medallion award. Fred 
was his sophomore class vice-president and senior class president, 
and was twice vice-president of "S" Club. He participated in 
athletics as manager and trainer for football, basketball, and baseball. 
He is a member of the Phi Omega Beta fratemin-. Fred has 
been recognized by "Who's Who in American Colleges and 

JoAnx Schoemer received a general Medallion award. Jo 
has been active in Home Economics Club; Newman Club; Alpha 
Phi fraternity-, ser\'ing as president; and Panhellenic Council. She 
was Winter Carnival Queen; recipient of the National Alpha Phi 
scholarship. Individual Award in Stunt Night; and recognized 
in "Who s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Uni- 

Mark Secebartm received the Medallion award for excellence 
in service to the ToLi-vr as co-editor and production editor. He has 
been president and treasurer of the Stout Typographical Society 
and production manager of the Stoulcnia. Mark was a member of 
Epsilon Pi Tau honorary fratemit\-. Phi Omega Beta fraiemit}-. 
and was also recognized by "Who's Who in American Colleges and 

Jean Smith received a general Medallion award. Jean has been 
active in Home Economics Club, ser\'ing as president; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron; Alpha Phi fraternity; Slculonia and Wesley. She was 
Homecoming queen, received rhc Ford scholanhip, and was 
recognired in "Who's Who Among Srudents in American 
Colleges and Universities." 

BoNiTA Standaert has received the Medallion award for her 
outstanding contribution to Music at Stout. She has played in the 
concert and marching band for four years and as publicity chairman 
aided in concert and ensemble work and tour plans. She has 
also toured with the Symphonic Singers. Bonnie was a member of 
Home Economics Club, I.R.C., and Newman Club. 

Patricia Wenner received the Medallion award for service 
to the Stout Student Association as secretary- and vice-president. Pat 
has been queen of the Freshman Formal, Taintcr Hall president, 
sophomore class secretary, and Junior Prom Queen. She has 
been school o^anbt and a member of Alpha Phi fraternity. 

Mark Segebarth 

Waterloo, Ioii:<j 

Jean Smith 

MunifOTcoc, Wisconsin 

BoNiTA Standaert 

QJenisood City, Wisconsin 

Patricia Wenner 

RJcc Lake, Wisconsin 




Queen Rita Bohman and King Bob DanieUon lead t^c gund march as Carol Stalhrd and Eddie Birch wait their turn to join in 

Shirley Sturti and Carol Stallard enioy the company of their dates m they whirl to the lilting music 


'60 fi/wiVL 

The main event of the spring social 
season is the annual Junior Prom. "April 
In Paris," was a fitting theme selected 
for April i960: it is chosen by an all 
school contest, the winner being award- 
ed two free prom tickets. 

The prom was set in a French at- 
mosphere, with a quaint sidewalk cafe, 
majestic Eiffel Tower, and a romantic 
Paris skyline in the background. Those 
who attended danced to the music of 
Jules Herman and his orchestra. 

Coronation of Queen Rita Bohman 
was held during intermission with King 
Bob Danielson doing the honors. The 
decorations transformed the Union ball- 
room into wonderful Paris in the spring. 
All those who attended the i960 prom 
will truly agree it was a treasured event 
of the spring social season. 

Queen Rita Bohman and King Bob Danielson jmile at Jimmy and Shirley 
Kiummerie, youngest couple at the Prom, as they finish their part in the 
coronation ceremony. 

Joanne Tackl offers Diane Pechiva and Milce Sucharski some d-Hctous Parisian ounch and a cheer>" comment 

Outdoor decorations, campaigning and 
serenading started activities early in the Home- 
coming Week for i960. Festivities of the 
big weekend officially began with the coro- 
nation of Jean Smith as Homecoming Queen. 
Closing the ceromony, the Stout Band led a 
torchlight parade from the circle through 
town, ending at the Student Center. Pre- 
ceding the game, the Homecoming Parade 
drew a large, enthusiastic crowd. The Sigma 
Tau Gamma's "Autumn Internationale" was 
judged the most beautiful float. In the most 
humorous division the FOB's took first place, 
and Alpha Phi's entry, "Corset's a Cinch," 
won the award for the most original. 

Stout played host to River Falls on a 
sunny, windy, and crisp Homecoming day. 
During the half-time, the Stout Marching 
Band presented formations and the Queen 
and her Court were introduced to the crowd. 
The exciting weekend was drawn to a climax 
with the beautiful music of Rod Aaberg's 
Orchestra at the Homecoming dance. 

Queen Jean presents a silver footfall to cO'Captains Glenn 
Haike and Pat Krall with wishes for Homecoming fame 

Oscar Bieke rides FOB float to the moon and on to victors- 

Beauty adorns Sig Tau winning flojt. "Autumn Internationale' 



Jim Richardson escorts Homecoming at- 
tendants Pat Choitz. Bonnie Vandcrbili, 
and Nancy Fruit to the outdoor rally 

Fonner Queen Joanne Salm crowns Jean Smith 
Queen of the Homecoming activities for i960 

Siqqa&L ^vsmL 

Jeffrey Schilling and Gail Goodrich bring 
forth Queen Jean's crown and a silver 
football filled with good wishes 


Alpha Phi's smile as they pult on their end of the rope 
during the annual Tug-of-War contest beween the sororities 

(x)inbi/L QahnlvaL 

The weatherman really cooperated this 
year, bringing ice, snow and cold weather for 
the Winter Carnival. Friday night found 
winter sport enthusiasts on the ice in back 
of Tainter Hall eager for the Winter Carnival 
festivities to begin. 

The cheering which accompanied the 
crowning of Queen Mary Whelen continued 
throughout the traditional tug of war between 
the sororities, men's and women's dorms, and 
the spirited hockey game between Phi Sigma 
Epsilon and Phi Omega Beta fraternities. 

Once again Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity 
took first place with their original snow car\" 
ing of the popular Peanuts and Charlie 
Brown. The highpoint of the weekend was 
the Snow Ball dance Saturday evening spon- 
sored by the Alpha Phi sorority. A collection 
of jalopies raced Sunday afternoon at Stoutonia 
Beach. The cheering crowd hailed the Delta 
Zeta car to victor\' bringing a close to the 
1 96 1 Winter Carnival. 

The Alpha Sigma and Phi Sigma Epsilon cars round the first turn and die race 
i» on; Ais jalopy race is the most popular event of the week 


g^»r Wonder 

^u-rt Crazy 
^^ Always Haitgtns 

around wiO^mat 


- ..dr.-. ,^f 

' .c 

Phi Sigma Epsilon won first with their snow carving of Charlie Brown and his Stupid Dog 

Queen Mary Whelan and Princessts Ellen Yamasaki, 
Coralee Seelow, Judy Wilson, and Donna Peterson try 
their hand at car\'ing 

Qcij^ (jJssiksintL 

The fob's and Phi Sigs banlcd hard in the traditional 
hockey game 


JaknL TUqhL 

The second annual Phi Sigma Epsilon 
Talent Nite will rate as one of the outstanding 
events in December. The search for talent ended 
in the discovery of some excellent and enter- 
taining acts. Talented performers who were 
gathered from throughout the student body put 
together a show which had a professional touch 
to it. The Masters of Ceremonies. Al Herrling 
and John Schellin, kept the show in the profes- 
sional vein with tales of fun and folly. 

Emily Shui, a pianist, put on a display of 
really excellent keyboard talent. Emily took the 
third place award and Irene Kettunen captured 
second place. Irene performed an original poem 
in beatnik style. First place honors went to the 
Ron Schubert Combo for their excellent rendi- 
tions of 'Sh-Boom* and 'When the Saints Go 
Marching In,' 

Everyone in the audience enjoyed seeing 
their classmates and friends on stage. Students 
will be practicing and anxiously waiting for 
Talent Nite to come next year. 

Santa Claus prcsenis Emily Shui with the third place trophy 

Eve Bork presents "Mary had a Little Lamb' 

Boh DanieUon, At Khalckulj, and Ken Page present a 
hillbilly comedy 


John Schcliin, S^ntd Claus, jdu A1 Hurting present Ron Schuben with the Hist place trophy in 
Talent Nite 

JjoIsmL cut OvsA, (^ampjuA, 

Ron Schubert and hU combo performing the songs that won 
them fame 

Irene Kenuncn captures second place with the presentation of 
her original bcamik poems 


stunt TUqht 

Stunt Night, which was held March third 
and fourth in the Stout auditorium, has been 
sponsored annually by the Phi Omega Beta 
fraternity. The fraternities, sororities, and resi- 
dence halls enter skits under two different cate- 
gories, humorous and most beautiful. The first 
place trophy in the most beautiful category 
went to the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority for 
their production of "Ribbon of Friendship." 
The Delta Zeta sororit\' took first place in 
the humorous category with their presentation 
of "Inner Regional Furry Sturry." Alice Phelan 
Hickey won the outstanding individual per- 
formance award for her portrayal of the prince 
in Delta Zeta's 'Turr>' Sturry." The proceeds 
of Stunt Night provide a grant-in-aid to an 
incoming freshman athlete. 

Third place winner was the Phi Sig's humorous 'Student Prince' 


^■7 i9 


Dexter Dcfnct and Bill Doyle's humor pro- 
vided bctu'ecn act entenainment 


One of the enthusiastic Masters of Cere 
mony for FOB Stunt Night W4s comedian 
Glenn Harke 

The Delta 2^ta's performance in 'Furry Starry' won lirst place in most humorous 

dUqhh^ fisApidjid. 

The Tri Sigma's hilariom performance, 'Hitchin' in the Hills', brought much entertainment to the audience 

Life in the dorm is never dull or un- 
interesting. There is an endless variety- of 
events and activities to keep everyone busy. 
The most popular activity is the snack and jam 
session following a long night of hard, 
diligent study. 

Many serenades help the dorm residents 
become more familiar with the organizations 
on campus and are enjoyed by all. Some 
events the dorms sponsor include the Hallow- 
een and Sweethean dances, election night 
and the Christmas parties. An Easter break- 
fast and egg hunt is held for the girls at their 
dorm, and at Christmas time Miss KilHan 
gives a dinner for the girls of Tainter Hall; 
a program and dance is held afterwards, to 
which all the boys from the dormitories are 
cordially invited. 

Serenades, parties, dinners, and dances — 
all complete a year of fun and enjoyment for 
all dorm residents. 

Lee Ocstreich studies quietly in liis new home jwjv from home 

Lynwood Hall residents discuss high pointj of their knowledge Dick Schoenberger explains to his friend the joys of dorm living 














V ^ 







The girls from Tainter work hard and enter 
their Homecoming float 'Grind 'cm Down' 

Residents of Eichelbe^er enjoy an informal get together after serenade 

QLoA&k, J>JdsinjdAhIpA, 

M.iT>- Schultr 5cr\e5 Tainter residents at election night pattv' 


Sharon Keyes stepped to her mailbox won- 
dering if she would get that awaited lener 



The dramatics season at Stout started 
early with the Alpha Psi Omega members 
and other interested students making the 
scenery, fixing lights, and gathering properties 
for the most hilarious comedy ever pre- 
sented at Stout, CHARLEY^S AUNT, a 
well known stage play and movie production. 

Robert Janeczko did a wonderful job as 
Charley's Aunt from 'Brazil where the nuts 
come from'. It was very amusing to see what 
happened when the real aunt who was com- 
ing to visit her nephew at college failed to 
show up and a fellow student was called upon 
to take her place. 

Immediately after CHARLEY'S AUNT 
was finished, work was begun on the Spring 
production. The play chosen was BLITHE 
SPIRIT, and a real ghostly story it was. 
The 'blithe spirit' returns to earth to haunt 
her husband at a seance. The final curtain 
brought an end to another very busy season 
of dramatic productions at Stout. 

Lighting the stage to best advantage u a task per- 
formed by John Abramj and Stanley Yamato 

Chrii Nelson, stage manager, sets the scene for another production 



Shirley Sirachota applied make-up 
to Nancy Fruit before curtain dme 

Ruth Hopfensperger, Bud Nestel, and Jane Cook discu» Ae next scene 

Denny Chase, Pete Grace, and Barb Cook look on as Nancy Fniit 
tries a little humor on Charley's Aunt. Robcn T.incc:ko 



cf.ntk JaksL CL £MaL 

Our home away from home is the Memorial 
Student Center. Any hour of the day students 
may be found relaxing, lounging, and making 
new friends. 

The top floor of the Student Center provides 
the students with a sterophonic set, a much 
used television set, a round fireplace and many 
comfortable lounging chairs. Next to the lounge 
is a huge ballroom used for coffee hours, teas, 
banquets, and dances. 

Downstairs may be found the S. S. A. 
office. Blue Devil Room, Badger Room, and 
classrooms, which are used by many clubs and 
organizations for their meetings. Adjacent to 

these rooms is the busiest spot in the Center, day 
or night, the Snack Bar and Cafeteria. The 
students gather here for meals, snacks, playing 
cards, watching television, and assembling with 
friends. Completely reser\'ed for faculty gather- 
ings is the Cherry Lounge. Those interested in 
ping pong and pool are often seen congregating 
in the Game Room. 

The medallion representing the honored 
Medallion Award, the tree of life, and other 
dedications given to the school by former gradu- 
ating classes gives the smdent a feeling of in- 
spiration as he enters our fine Student Center. 

Those lasry meals served for students daily are another part of an ever expanding feed ser\'ice 


Friends and relatives gather outside the center 
to congratulate graduates after commencement 

Tyianif ^vmiA. 

Shirley Strachota and Jack Graham 'Cha-Cha' 
in the ballroom 

Nancy Lang, Leon Stephenson, and James Roof art- 
seen playing a game of Canasta at the Arts and Crafts 
card party 


The Tamburitsans who appeared at a lyceum during the year, later went 
to the Student Center where they entenained students at an informal dance 


Rivcrboat Four Drummer in action at student Ivceum 

Frosty the Snowman appeared at the Christmas dance 


HaiT>' James and his orchestra claim their fame at Stout Commencement dance which many students saw and enjoyed 

J^oh. Hkhsik, ^w&A. 

Al Dickson, Pat lohnson. Ruth Koll, and Jim Shore at Mardi Gras 

TTie Ame Nielsen family presented their Swedish heritage to students 


Mark Segebarth 

Mary Metz 

Marlene Hoegger 

Associate Editor 

Harry Watts 

Production Editor 

Helen Sjolander 
Literary Editor 

Jjoiv^a. ^dih))U)u 

The books were given a final check at the 
banquet held in honor of the staff members. Many 
smiles were seen as the 1961 Tower was examined. 
After many long hours of work and much anticipa- 
tion their personal seal of approval was placed on 
the book by a proud and happy staff. 


J^jcucjulhf — SiucknL Qndsi)c 

Abbot, Dean, III — 80, 81, 144 

Abbuehl, Carol, 11 — 135 

Abrams, John, III — 98, 107, 144, 

Accola, Lois. IV — 149 
Adams. Sarah. I — 133 
Adrian. Daniel, II — 139 
Agneic, Dtii'g)i( — 36, 58, 115 
Ahola, Lila. II — 139 
Ahrens, Kunis, III — 98, 107, 144 
Aiken, James, III — ill, 144 
Ainsu'orth, Sandra, II — 139 
Akulian. Roben, I — 133 
Albrccht, Joyce, I — 133 
Alexander. Mar%-in, II — 67, 69 
Alexander, Mary Lee, III — 91, 

118, 144 
Allen, Nancy, IV — 149 
Allen, Tom, III — 54 
Allman, Sharon, I — 133 
Alms. Mar>% IV — 117, 118, 149 
Alswede. Maurice, IV — 149, 180 
Amonf Rurh — 39, 41 
Amtfior, 'WWMam — 34 
Amyx, Stanley, II — 139 
Anderl, Gerald, IV — 149 
Anderson. Caren. I — ill, 133 
Anderson, Darlcne, III — 144 
Anderson, Dave, I — 134 
Anderson. Grant, IV — 96, izi, 

124. 149 
Anderson, Lanny, III — 116 
Andericn, Herbert — 36 
Anderson, Margaret, III — 144 
Anderson, Richard, Grad — 163 
Anderson, Roger, I — 133 
Anderson. Vernal, II — 139 
Angell. John, II — 95, 139 
Angcll, Tom, I — 133 
Anton, Wallace, IV — 149 
Antonneau, Fred, II — 67, 139 
Antrim, Keturah — 39, 91 
Applcton, James, I — 133 
Arbogast. Jack, I — 133 
Arent, Henry, IV — 95, 149 
Arfsten. Richard, I — 133 
Arganbright, Patsy, I — 133 
Arihawa, Sally, I— 133 
Amescn, Herman — 43 
Ameson. Jean, IV — 90. 149 
Arola, Daniel, II — 52, 122, 126, 

Asano. Fumitaka, II — 139 
Asp. Robert, IV — 149 
Awe, Milford, I — 133 
AxeUon, Paul — 34, 40, az, 106 
Ayers, Richard, III — 118, 144 
Babulski, Nancy, I — 133 
Bachler, Michael, Grad — 100, 

108, 126 
Badzinski, Rosemar>', II — 139 
Badzinski, Stanley, II — 139 
Bahr. Phyllis, I — 133 
Baker, Bruce, III — 144 
Baker. Richard, I — 6j, 79 
Bancroft. Pat, III — 144 
Banks, John, IV — 93, 95, 122. 

124. 149 
Banovich, Susan, I — 117, 133 
Barber, Louis, I — 133 
Barberg, Richard, IV — 1 49 
Barnard, David — 34. 35. 124 
Barnard, William, II — 139 
Barney. Carie. II — 139 
Barry, Patricia, II — 139 
Barstow, TTiomas. II — 139 
Barrel, Charles, IV — 93, 94, 118, 

Basydio, Victor, I — 126, 133 
Bauer, Majorie, II — 70, 139 
Baugnid, Kim, IV — 149 

Baxter, Marie, III — 104, iii, 

Beasley, Carmen, I — 133 
Becker, Jim, I — 67, 79 
Becker, Judith, I — 133 
Becker. Minnie — 46 
Beckman. Ronald. II — 139 
Behling. Marilyn. IV — 149 
Behrenls. Nancy, IV — 149 
Bekeic, Beyenc. SP — 115 
Bclisie. Frank — 3 i 
Benfield, M, Yvonne, III — 146 
Bcnscmann, Alan, II — iig, 139 
Benescman, Kay, III — 89, 144 
Bcntlcy, Phyllis — 41 
Berens, Kathleen. I — 133 
Berg, Eugene. 1 — 1 33 
Bergen, Judith. II — 133. 139 
Berglund, Richard, 11 — 139 
Bcrgstcn. Betty, III — 113, 144 
Bemd. Marilyn. Ill — 124, 144 
Bemdt, Carl. I — 133 
Bemdt, James, I — 133 
Berr\', Wayne, I — 133 
Bcrube. Wallace, III— 118, 144 
Bens. Pete, II — 98, 122, 124, 139 
Beremitz, Karen, I — 133 
Bcslyk, Anton, I — 133 
Bien. Duane. I — 133 
Bicrman. Carl. Ill — 144 
Biesc. Gerald, II — 82, 112, 139 
Bigncll. Ada, II — 139 
Bilsc, Donald, IV — loi, 110, 118, 

Bilse. Louis, SP — 1 1 5 
Bingham, Patrick, II — 139 
Birch, Dave. Ill — 94. 144 
Birehler. Robert. I — 133 
Bird. Lynn, I — 133 
Bisbcc, Joyce, II — 139 
Bishop, Carol, IV — 1 50 
Bishop, Lawrence, I — 133 
Bishop, LeAlyce, I — 133 
Bispala. Thomas. IV — 100, 105, 

Biwer. Ned, I — 67, 133 
BUchbum. Wauneta — 42, 113 
Blade, Lois. I — 126, 133 
Blaeser. Mike. I — 67. 133 
Blahnik, Edward. I — 133 
Blake. Fred- 36, 118 
Blanchard. Robert. I — 133 
Blasczyk, James, IV — 96, 150 
Blascsyk, Micki — 48 
Block, Lee, I — 133 
Block, James, III — 115, 144 
Blonde, Manin. Ill — 107, 109, 

112. 114 
Blotz, Marilyn, IV — 90, 115, 150 
Bluemcl. Gregg. I — 133 
Bluhm, Marlenc. II— 124. 139 
Blumcr, Ralph, Grad — 162 
Bobcrg, Joyce, III — 112, 145 
Bockert, Dennis, I — 136 
Boeitcher. Kathr>'n, I — 133 
Boettchcr, Patricia, IV — 88, 92, 

104. I 14. >50 
Bohman, Rira, IV — 91, 92, 102, 

1 50, 164. 168, 169 
Boho, David, I — 67, 130 
Boldr, Kay, III— 88, 117. 146 
Bonner. Kenneth, III — 96, 144 
Borgen. James, I — 133 
Borgen, Joseph, II — 137 
Bork, Evelyn, I — loi, 103, 126, 

133. "74 
Borne, Cynrhia. I — iii, 113, ; 26 
Bortr, Dick, IV— i 50 
Bosanec. Judith, III — 104, 112, 144 
Bostxsick, Robert — 35, 67, 71, 74 
Botbof, Kenneth, III — 99, 144 

Bouielle, Nona, III — 144 

Bowc, Joanne. I — 133 

Boyer, Bevcriy, IV — i 50 

Boycr, Lawrence, III — 107, 144 

Boyle, Robert. Ill— 109, 144 

Braai;, Joanne. I — 133 

Bradai. Mohamcd, SP — 115 

Bradley, Rita, I — 133 

Brandow. Dean, IV — 96, i 50 

Brandr, Dorothy, I — 133 

Brandr. Mar%-, III — 90, 103, 112, 

Brandt. John. Ill — 144 
Braun. Ron. IV — 150 
Braunwarth, Dorothy. IV — 89, 92, 

Breheim. Dariene, III — 90, 144 
Bremer, Frederick, II — 139 
Brenner. Joseph, I — 67, 133 
Bresslcr. Donald, III — 144 
Brcthouwcr. Richard. Ill — iii, 144 
Brill. Ruth. IV — 90, ill. 150 
Briski, Larr\-. II — 67, 82, 116, 139 
Brommcr, Susan, I — 133 
Brostrom, Larry, I — 133 
Brown, Karen, I — 133 
Brown, Mariorie, III — 96, 117, 144 
Brown, Robert, I — 133 
Brown, Theodore. I — 133 
Brungraber. Richard. I — 133 
Br>'an, Charles. Grad — 163 
Brzczowic:. Julia, IV — 150 
Buclkc, Robert. II — 105, 139 
Burch, Judy. I — 55, 133 
Burgc, James, II — 139 
Burge, Paul. I— 133 
Burke. Gerald. IV— 98. 150 
Burmcistcr, Date, I — 133 
Burr, David, II — 119, 139 
Buss, Gar>-, III — 67, 95, 116 
Buss, Lylc. Ill — 95, 107, 116 
Buyariki. Thomas, I — 99, 139 
Bym;. Lets. — 42 
Cain. Harrv, II — 95 
Callahan. Qcrlrude — 33 
Campbell, Barbara, I — 118, 124 
Can, Tran The. SP— 1 1 5 
Cardinal, Kathleen. II — 139 
Carison, Edward, III — 92, 112. 

Carlson, James, IV — 150 
Carison. Judith, III — 144 
Garrison, Clara — 32, 57 
Casperson, Faith, I — 133 
Champeau. Mar>-, III — 104. 144 
Chang. Gregory, Grad — 163 
Chase. Denman, III — 81, 98, 144, 

Chase. Ellen, I — 117, 133 
Chase, Ora — 47 
Chase, Sue, I— 133 
Chier, Richard, II — 67, 139 
Chinncck. Du*igh( — 33 
Choiti, Pat, IV — 70, 89, 102, 

120, 151, 164, 171 
Chrislianson, Peter — 42 
Christcnsen. Charles, IV — 1 1 1 , 151 
Christcnscn, Dennis, I — 133 
Christcnsen, Paula, II — iii, 139 
Christensen, Joyce, II — 124, 116, 

127. 139 
Christenson. Sharalynne, III — 88, 

92, 102 
Chrisiman, Irene. I — 115, 126, 133 
Clark. Donald, IV — 100, 107, 151 
Clark. Judith. 11—139 
Cliver, Barbara, II — 139 
Clure. Dorothy — 41 
Coars, Shiriey, I — 133 
Coary, Richard, I — 134 
Cochrane, Andrew, II — 99, 126 

Coderre, Jim, I — 79, 133 
Colby, Diane, III — iti, 122, 144 
Conley, Patrick, I — 134 
Connors. Paul. II — 94, 118, 139 
Conrad. Bonnie, IV — 90, 151 
Considine. Jean, III — 90, 144 
Considine, June. Ill — 144 
Contoravdis, Spyros, Grad — 115 
Consemius, Mary, IV — 151 
Cook. Barbara, II — 124. 139, 181 
Cook, Jane, I — 133, 181 
Cook, Shirley — 4S 
Coppcrud, David, I — 133 
Corbin, John. IV — 113, 151 
Core. Michael, I — 67, 73, 133 
Cordy. Mary, IV — 151 
Cote, Michael, I — 133 
Cotter, Belly— 32. 104 
Coyle, James, IV — 98, 151 
Cox, Eleanor — 36 
Cron, Patricia, III — 89, 117, 144 
Cronk, Dave. I — 133 
Crook, Janet. IV — 90, 151 
Cropp. Walter, II— 67 
Cruger, Loretta, II — 139 
Curran, V. Jill, I— 133 
Cushman, Walker, I — 79. "33 
Cutnav:, Mary — 43 
Dable, Patricia, II — 126, 141 
Dahl, Anne, IV — 90, 102. 151 
Dahlem, Marilyn, III — 91. 144 
Dahler, Mary, II— 141 
Dailey. Phyllis, I — 133 
Dallman. Gloria, II — 103. 141 
Damhof, Beatrice, I — 133 
Danielson. Roben. IV — 98, 120, 

151, 164. 168, 174 
Dawoud, Ahmed Suliman. SP — 115 
Dealey, Robert, I — 98 
Dearth, Norman, IV — 107. 151 
Dedering, Charles, II — 141 
Defnet, Dexter, 111-95- nS. 144. 

Dcininger. Manan — 36 
Dciardin, Conrad, IV — :o8, 151 
DcLander. Allen, III — 141 
DeLccuw, Gerald, III — 98, 144 
Delph, Joyce, I — 133 
Dempsey, Donna, IV — 89, loi, 

103, 122, 124, 15>> i<^4 
Desi, Natale Fahal, SP— 115 
DeWald, Karen, II— 141 
Dew>'er, Antoinette, III — 109 
Dickson, Allan, III — 98, too, 144, 

Diedrich, Mary, IV— 91, 151 
Diehl. Gail, I— i34 
Dies. Judith, IV— 88, 151 
Dictcnberger, Joseph, II — log, 112, 

Dillner, James, I— 133 
Dinger, Thomas, I — 67, 93 

Dittmcr, Gerald, III — 144 
Doner, David. I — 134 
Donley, Mary — 41 
Dorow, Judith, I — 134 
Dotseth, Pat, II — 141 
Dotseth, Robert, IV— 152 
Doughty. Grace, I — 133 
Dovle, Robert, I — 133 
Doyle. William C, II — 67, 70. 

Dovle. William E., Ill— 9S> M^* 

Drake, Avalcne, IV — 91, 111, 152 
Dramburg, Barbara. I — 126, 134 
Dicsler. Sharlene, I — 134 
Drews, Barbara, III — 146 
Duginske, Dennis, I — 133 
Duren, Judy, I — 126, 133 


Dunon. Avij, IV — 89, 102, 103, 

1 1 1, 151 
Dyas, Etfwirt — -jg 
Diubay, Dwayne. II — 123, 141 
Easttund, AlUrd, Gnd — 113. 163 
Eddy. Paul. II— 141 
Elwagiah, AH Ahmen, SP — 115 
Engel, Tom. II — 07, iii, 141 
Engstrom, Br\"an, I — 133 
Erci, Giyascttin. Grad — 163 
Erdlilz, Irene — 39 
Erickson. Sharon, I — 133 
Erickson, Shirley, I — 133 
Erikson, Sanford, III — 95, 144 
Evans, Diana, IV — loi. 152 
Evans, Doris, III — 144 
Faber, Kenneth, I — 133 
Face, Wetky — 43, 47, 49 
Falkowski, Agnes, IV — i 52 
Famum, Emily — 3 8 
Farrcll. Bill. Ill — 95. 106 
Fauskc, Idellc, II — no, izz, 141, 

Feher, Mary, III — 89, 144 
Feilen, Jean. I — 133 
Fellah, Mohamed Chadh, SP— 1 1 5 
FelHnger, Vii^inia. I — 103 
Ferdon, Frank. Ill — 93, 144 
Ferstl, Kollccn. II — 101, 112, 141 
Fcsenmaier. Pat, II — 141 
Fctzcr, Anne, I — 133 
Fiben, Larr>', I — 134 
Fidler. John, I — 133 
Figlmiller, Joseph, IV — 97, 112, 

Fillman, Margaret — 31. 147 
Finch. Roben, II — 141 
Finneil. Sarah Williams — 91, loi, 

109, III, 119, 161 
Fischer, Grace, 11— 141 
Fischer, Janice, III — 104, 111. 144 
Fisher, Joseph, I — 133 
Fitzgerald, Patrick, III — 146 
Planum. R.imona, IV — go, 152 
Fleming, Thomcs — 33, 58 
Fleury, Mary- Jane, IV — 8g, 152 
Fontaine, Garrert, IV — 96 
Fontaine. Madonna, III — loi, 145 
Fox. Roben. Ill — 99, 107. 144 
Franke. Mary". II — 139 
Fredrickson, Dawn, I — 134 
Fredrickson. Richard, II — 67, 68, 

83. 116, 141 
Freeman. Jacqueline, II — 103, 111, 

1 17. 1 18, 1 19, 120, 141 
Freese, Geraldine, I — iii, 134 
Frciwald. Thomas, I — 134 
Fritz, Reva. Ill — 124, 145 
Frohreich, Carlton, I — 134 
Fruit. Nancy, IV — 70, 88, 152, 

171. 181 
Fryklund, Veme C. — 28, 39 
Fuerst, Gabriclle, II — 141 
Galder. Babiker Adbel. SP— 1 1 5 
Gallaher, Kathleen — 48 
G^Uenberg. Ken, III — 96, 108, 

116. 144 
GaIowit3. Dennis, II — 141 
Gamroih. Paul, II — 67 
Gannon, Robert. Grad — 114, 163 
Ganz, Joyce. II — 141 
Garekis. Anhur, I — 134 
Gamer. Darlcnc, III — 122, 144 
Garst, Constance, II — 141 
Garten. Paul. Ill — 144 
Gasperini, Linda. I — 133 
Gauitad, Wayne. I — 134 
Geissler. Glendon, I — 133 
Genat, James. Ill — 107, log, 144 
Geraeis. Janice. II — 141 
Gerber. Joseph. II — 141 
Gerland. Judith. Ill — 144 
Gerstel, Peter. I — 134 
Gcrsmcr, Richard, II — 98, 122 
Geurink, Carol, III — 145 
Gifford, Mary, II— 14" 

Gill. Sandra, II — 141 
Giles, Linda. II — 141 

giUespic, David — 43, 113 
ipp. Curtis. Ill — 109, 145 
Glassnap, Bill, I— So, 81 
Glcnnon, Maigaret, I — 122, 124, 

Godfrey, Gary, I — 133 
Gochring, Cynthia, IV — 8g, 152 
Goglin. Harriet. IV — 152 
Goodell. Judith, I^ — 134 
Goodwcll, Thclma — 47 
Gordon. Calvin. I — 133 
Gordon. Jcrr>', III — 96, 144 
Gordon, Kenneth, III — 106, 119, 

112, 124, 125. 144 
Gorman. Mary, I — 124, 134 
Gosscr, Joanne, III — 91 , 144 
Gotham. Robert, III — 144 
Grace, Mary Anne, II — 139 
Grace. Peter, III — 95, 146, 181 
Graf. John, III — 100. 112, 114. 

Graham, John, II — 141, 183 
Gralow. Rebecca. I — 124, 134 
Grant. John, I — 134 
Grapes. Ellen, III — 145 
Graumann, Walley, II— 73. 134 
Graunke. George, IV — 152 
Gray, Diana. II — 141 
Greaves. Arthur, I — 133 
Greenwaldt, Eldon, III — 143 
Gregg, Cynthia. II — 141 
GrossKopf, Darrcll. Ill — 94, 106, 

118, 122. 125. 144 
Grudt, Sandra. II — iz6, 141 
Gruendemann. Phillip, III — 82, 146 
Guckenberger, Sharon, II — 141 
Guell, Ann, IV — 91, 102, 153 
Guilbault, James. IV — 116, 153 
Guldenzopf, Gloria, I — i 34 
Gundcrson, John, I — 133 
Gunnlaugsson, Sally. I — 126, 133 
Gustafson, Jack, IV — 94, 152 
Guttermson, David, I — 141 
Gwinn, Francis, II — 141 
Haarsiad, Donald. I — 134 
Haasc, William. I — 134 
Hafeman, Sharon, III — 88, 145 
Haessig, Ronald. II — 81, 141 
Hagen. Earl, II — 110. 126 
Haines. Tcrrancc. I — 134 
Hakala, Donald — 37 
Halama, Janice. I — 126, 134 
Halberg. Arlene, IV — 55, 152 
Halfine, Harold — 37, 107 
Hallaway, Gary, I — 115, 134 
Halstead, Sara, III — iii, 145 
Hamilton, Marlys, II — 139 
Hamlyn, Helen, III — 1 04, 1 1 1 , 

Hammill, John, IV— 58, 97, 106, 

124. 153 
Hamper. Priscilla. I — 134 
Handy. Susan. II — 139 
Hanke, Anhur, III — 98. 100, 116, 

120, 121 

Hanke, Arlene — 48 
Hanrahan, Robena, I — 134 
Hansen, Donald, Grad — i 53 
Hansen, Lots, II — 139 
Hansen, Rita, I — iii, 117, 134 
Hansen, Robert. Ill — 98, 108, 144 
Hanson, James, IV — 107, i .<i2 
Hanson, Richard. II — iii. 139 
Hanson, Steven. II — 109. 139 
Harbaugh, Jerome. II — 82, 141 
Harbour, Myron — 37 
Hardv, Glenn, I — 79, 134 
Harke, Glenn. IV— 67. 68, 71. 

73. 75. 76. 95. 1 16, 152, 164, 

170, 176 
Harkins, M. Alecia, III — 145 
Harms, H. Dennis, I — 135 
Harper, Margaret — 40 

Harr. Laurel, IV — 100, 107, 153 
Hanis, Eleanor, III — 104, 144 
Harris. Tom, III — 145 
Harrison, loan, I — 134 
Han, Webster, III — 94, 144 
Hartmann, Susan, II — 139 
H3rt\-ig, Marilyn, IV — 145 
Harycki, Wm,, IV — 95. 153 
Harz. Donna, I — 134 
Haskins, William, I — 134 
Hatch, Frank, I — 134 
Hayden. Charles. I — 134 
Heft\', Susan. II — in, 122, 139 
Hcgerfeld. Pat, I — 134 
Hein, Lee. I — 134 
Held. Kenneth, Grad— 163 
Heller, Tom. I — 134 
Hcmcl, Harold. I— 134 
Hendrikson, Ver>'l, I — 134 
Henke. Gary, I — 134 
Hcnrikson, Donald, II — 141 
Hcnr>'. Richard, I — 134 
Hepperly, Brian, II — 98, 141 
Berber, Mar>', IV — 88, 90, 153 
Herr, James, IV — 93, 98, 106. 

Herr. Peter. I — 134 
Herrick Donna. II — iii, 139 
Henling. Al, IV — 94, 107, 118, 

"53. 175 
Henchlcb, H. James, I — iii, 134 
Hess, Judith, III — 112, 145 
Hester, Wiley. I— 67 
Hcuser, William, I — 126, 134 
Hickey. Michael. Ill— 144 
Hickey, Alice Phelan. IV— 88. 

101. 156 
Hicks. James. I — 67, 134 
Higbie. Shirley. II — 144 
Hilgcndorf. Stanley. IV — 81, 94. 

116, 153 
Hillman. Mar\*. Ill — 73, 74, 77 
Hilt, Jerome. II — 98. 144 
Hinckley. Edn'in — 36 
Hinde. Grace. Ill — gi. 144 
Hinrichs, Harriet, III — 91, 144 
Hirayama, Robert. IV — 108. 153 
Hoang. Tran. Ill — 105, 115 
Hodnc, Linda. I — 134 
Hoegger. Marlene, III — 91. 110. 

124, 144. 186 
Hoeffner. Lloyd, Grad — 163 
Hoevcrman, Sue, I — 134 
Hoffhincs, Toby, III — 145 
Hofman, Charics. 11 — 99. iti. 141 
Hoibv. John, I — 134 
Hoke. N'ancy. Ill— 88, 122. 144 
Holt. Jane, III — 144 
Holtan. Virginia, II — 139 
Holubeis. Icrr\'. Ill — 79, 144 
Honadet, Dartene, III — 117, 145 
Hoover. Roger, II — 94. 141 
Hopfensperger. Ruth, II — 112. 142. 

Hoppe, William, III — 96, 145 
Horch, Sharon. IV — 91, 118, 153 
Horgen, Carole. Ill — 124, 144 
Horky, Karen. I — 1 i i 
Horn, Fern — 31, 56, 59 
Howaniec, Bernard, II — 98, 112, 

Howdcn, Tom, II — 141 
Howe, Irene, II — iii, 124, 139 
Howell, Deanna, IV — gi, 111, 

122, 153. 164 
Howell. Jean, I — 111, 126, 134 
HoiL'ison. Beulah — 41 
Hoyt. Geoi^ia, I — 57, 134 
Hughes, Chloe, I — 134 
Hurban. Angeline, II — 58, 139 
Hurban, Mildred, I — 134 
Hurlburt, LuAnn, I — 134 
Hunley, Gar\', IV — 153 
Hutchins, Sharon. II — 122. 124. 


Hync. Nancy, III — 145 

Ihlc. O. Ray, III— 108. 144 

Inman. Lynn, I — iii, 134 

Iverson, Ralph — 30. 120 

Ives, Lucy, III — 111, 117, 145 

Jackl, Joanne, II — 101, 118, 124, 

139. i<Sg 
James, Jack, II — 139 
Janeczko, Robert, II — 98. 139, 181 
Jarvii. John — 38. 45, 100 
Jamieks, Andrievs, IV — 153 
Jax, John — 45, 1 12 
Jeffries. Sallyann. I — 122. 134 
Jens, Thomas, I — 134 
Jensen. Chester, I — 134 
Jensen, JoAnn, IV — 113, 153 
Jensen, Paul. IV — 105, 113, 154 
jcssick, Kathleen. I — 135 
Jessie. Lois, IV — 115, t6t 
Jeter, Lillian — 35 
Jodar, William, II — i3g 
Johanning, Joanne, IV — 89, 154 
Johnas. Harvey. Ill — iiS. 144 
Johnson, Alice, IV — 90, 104, 154 
Johnson, Charics, II — 67. 79, 97, 

III, 139 
Johnson. Darlenc, IV — i 54 
Johnson. David R. IH — 144 
Johnson. Gerald. I — 135 
Johnson, F. Patricia. I — iii, 134, 

Johnson. Gordon, I — 134 
Johnson, Harold, IV— g8 
Johnson. James C. I — 134 
Johnson. Jay, III — 82 
Johnson. Jeneen. Ill — 104, 144 
Johnson. Jill, II — i3g 
Johnson. Joyce. 11 — 117, i3g 
Johnson, Judith A.. I — 135 
Johnson. Judy K., II — 1 10, 139 
Johnson, Karen A., Ill— 146 
Johnson, Karen Lavone, IV — gi, 

102, 104, 122, 159 
Johnson, Karen Lynn, III — 97, 

tt8, 145 
Johnson, Linda, II — 139 
Johnson, Margaret, IV — 104. 154 
Johnson, Ramona, III — 8g, 144 
Johnson, Ray — 35, 1 i6 

Johnson, Robert, II — 141 
ohnson, Roy. IV — 100, 108, 154 
Johnson. Susan. I — 134 
Jonak. jacueline. III — iii, 117 

Jones, Eugene, III — 100, 107 
Jones, Kenneth. I — 134 
Jordan. Lorraine, IV — 114, 134 
Jordan, Ronald, II — I3g 
lost. Janet, III — 134, 145 
Jungers. Patricia, I — 134 
Jushka. Peter, II — 139 
Khalekulu, Alben, II — 70, 139, 

Kahl, Ron. Ill— 145 

Kain, Jerome, IV — 85, 96, 116, 

Kallenbach. John, III — 145 
Kane. Bernard, IV — 67, 96. 114, 

I 16, 120. 121. 154, 164 
Kane, Roger, III — 67, 96 
Kardaz, William, I — 113, 134 
Kardin. Carol. I — 126, 134 
Kardin, Karen, I — 134 
Katharos. Anasiassion, SP — 134 
Kausrud, Susan, I — 134 
Kautz, Ronald, Grad — 93. 163 
Kazenbach, Grace. II — 139 
Kaztausky. Carol, II — 117, 139 
Kazlausky, Frank, IV — 81, 95, 154 
Kees, James, I — 134 
Kegel. Donald, II — 139 
Keipc, Marie, I — 1 34 
Keller. Donald, Grad — 95, lOO, 

116, 163 
Keller, Ivalee— 48 
Kelly, Pat, II— 126, 139 


Kelsey, Harold, III— 125, 145 

Kcmpen, Alice, III — 111, 126. 14S 

Kcnr. Beverly, I — 134 

Kem. Judith — 48 

Kettuncn. Irene, IV— 88, 118, 

154. 175 ^ 
Keycs. Sharon, I — 134, 179 
Keysor. John, III — 04. "04, 145 
Kilboum, Rosalie, III — 113, 124, 

KiUian. Mary — 47 
Killion. Norman, I — 138 
King, James— 79. '35 
Kintorf, Milton, III — 14S 
Kirk. Mar\-. Ill — 90, 104. 145 
Kiroff, Denny. II— Ii5> '39 
Kitsehner. Steven, I — 135 
Kitonga, Justus Muthangya, I — i 1 5 
Klapstc. Janet, II — 124. 139 
Klas, Wayne, I — 134 
Klatt. Dick — 37. 109 
Klaus, Ono. IV— 95 
Klawitcr, Genevieve, II — 139 
Klawiter. Judith, II — 139 
Klefstad. Cun. I — 67, 13s 
Klein, Sue. I — 134 
Klein. Jack, I — 134 
Klingbeil, Joan, I— 115. ii6, 134 
Klitzkc. Louis — 43 
Klostcrman, Kenneth. II — 94. '39 
Kmen, Marilee. II — 90, 118, 139 
Kniggc, Edward, II— 118, 139 
Knauss, Barbara, II — iii, 126, 139 
Knecners, Barbara, I — 103, 126, 

Knowcr, Mar\'. Ill — 90, 145 
Knudtson, Grace. Ill — 124. 146 
Knunon. Dorothy — 41, 88 
Knutson. Delmer. I — 134 
Knutson, Ethel. II— iiS- 'ii. 139 
Koball. Wesley, II— 139 
Koch, Mar>-. I — 134 
Koffamus. Kathcrine, I — 134 
Kohls. Janet. Ill— 146 
Kolash, Alice. I— 111. 117. I34 
Kocllcr, Melvin, II— 109, 139 
Koll, Ruth, I— 134- 185 
Komosa. Charles. I — 134 
Kompcrud. Belinda. I — I 34 
Konkel. Mar>-, III— 145 
Kopplcman, George, I — 134 
Koshak. Gene. II — 67. >39 
Kotts. Karen, IV — 91, 154 
Kowieski. Lillian. II— 139 
Kozikaski, Dtane, I — 134 
Kractsch, Joyce, II— 90, 92. 145 
Krall. Pal. Ill — 67, 170 
Kramer, Walter, IV— 95, too, 1 54 
Kranchzusch, Ray — 43 
Krans. Christine. Ill — 124, 146 
Krause, Kathleen, I — 134 
Krcwson. Barbara, I — 134 
Kruegcr, Carol, I — 5*. '35 
Krucger, Charles, III— 96. 14S 
Kruegcr, Gerald. 1 — 73. 8'> '35 
Kruegcr. Otto, 1 — 79. '34 
Krucger. Sharon. I — 134 
Kr>-siak. Thomas, I — 134 
Kubalek, Richard, I— 134 
Kube, Frieda — 40 
Kubh. O. Clifford— 41 
Kuehn. William, II — 109, 126, 141 
Kufahl, Larr>-. II — 139 
Kufahl. \tan-in — 34 
Kuhn, Mar\' Lou — 48 
Kuns. Ruth, II — 139 
Labus. Shelvie, III — 104. 145 
Lafond, Robert. Ill — 145 
Laib, Gordon, III— 98 
Lande. Carol, I — 134 
Lang. Carl. I — 93, 136 
Lang. Nancv, II — 140, 183 
Laribi. AH, SP— i 1 5 
Larkin, Donald, II — 98, izz 
Larsen, Lewis, I — 135 
Larsen, Patricia, I — 115, 136 

Larson, Arvid, III — 145 

Larson, Jeanette, I — 136 

Larson, Kent. I — 67, 136 

Larson, Laurann. II — 140 

Larson. Ronald. I — 73, 76 

Laudon. Sandra, I — 134 

Lavigne. Sandra. II — 88. 122, 140 

Laurent, Gerald. I — t%6 

Lazaris. Constantinos, SP — 115 

Lazaris. Doris, IV — 104, 115. i54 

Lazaris, Evangelos, SP — 1 1 5 

LcBnin. Raphael. IV— 154 

Lee. Chong Kak. SP— 1 1 s 

Lee, Clifford. Ill— 145 

Lee. Janice, I — 134 

Lee, ludith. Ill — 146 

Lee, Robert. Ill — 145 

Lehman. Curtis, 11 — 140 

Lemar, Wayne. II — 140 

Lcmke, Lynda. I — 136 

Lemke, Ronald. I — iii, 136 

Len^fctd, Lorna — 43, loi, 183 

Lenius, Charles. I — 135 

Lentz. Sharon. II — 140 

Lenz, Kenneth, II — 140 

Leonard. Gary, II — 1 14, 126, 140 

Lconhard, Donna, I — 135 

Lcr\'ik. Dale, I — 140 

Leu, James. IV — 67, 79, 107, 15s 

Leu, Ton, I — 136 

Leu. Robert, IV — 67, 107, 115 

Lewis, Barbara. I — 136 

Lewis, Gerald. Ill — 109, 145 

Lewis, Lorena, I — 135 

Lieberg. Norman. Ill — 146 

Lien, Hanard, IV — 98, 106, 155 

Lien, Paul. I— 135 

Liesch, Janet, I — 136 

Lindbo, Wm.. Ill — 100, 108 

Lindquist. Sylvia, II — 140 

Ling, Darlcnc, IV — 102, 103, 

III. US. 1S5 
Link, Bonnie, III — 89, 145 
Linneman, Daniel, II — 140 
Linse. Janet, III — 91, 145 
Liska. Sharon, I — 70, 135 
Littleficid, Ardala, IV — 101, iio, 

Lit%nnoff, James, I — 135 
Livingston, Mary, II — 87, 117, 145 
Long. DoThanh, III — 108, 115, 

Loomis, Fred, II — 67, 79, 96, 140 
Lotch, Ruth. Ill — 145 
Lorcnce, Charles, I — 123, 135 
Lorenz, James, I — 140 
Loren:, Robert, IV — 53. 81, 155 
Low, Janet, III — ii2. 146 
Low, Jean, I — 136 
Lowe, Everen, 1 — 135 
Lowney, Gerald, I — 136 
Lovrry, Edvjard — 43, 98 
Lubich, Ida, II — 140 
Luebke, Mary, III — go, 146 
Lueck. Stanley. I — 134 
Lund. Rodney. I — 124, 135 
Luiey, Margaret, III — 89. 102, 

103. 117. 122, 124, MS 
Lyons, Hariey, II — 73, 77, 81, 

94, 116, 140 
Lyons, Harriet — 35, 57 
McBain, David. II — 140 
McCall, Barney, II — 70 
McClure. Harriet. II — 122, 140 
McCreedy. Ronald. Ill — 97, 145 
McCuIlcy. Curtis. I — 136 
McDonald. Douglas. Ill — 95 
McDonald. Ned. IV— 67, 98, 

116, I 55 
McDonough. Michael. II — 140 
McGilvrey, Frederick, I — 136 
McGinnis, William, II — 67, 140 
McKcwin, Chcric, I — 135 
McNaughton, Donald, I — 93, 135 
McNeill, James, III — 94, 145 

Maahs, Kenneth, III— 93. 94. 

120, ^46 
Maas, Harriet, II— 122, 124 
Maas, Robert. 11 — 97. '45 
Machovcc, Carol. II — 117. >40 
Machovec. Elizabeth. II — 115, 140 
Madson. Katherine, I — 122. 135 
Makcla, Weldon. Ill— 105. '45 
Mallin, Sharon, II— 111, 122, 124, 

Mangold. Robley, I— 13S 
Manion. Mar\', III — 88, 104. 146 
Mankc, Marie, I — 136 
Manor. Dennis. I — 136 
Mansour, D. Martino. SP — 115 
Marbutger. Gordon, III — 145 
March. Lucille — 47 
Marcks. Nancy, II— 126. 139 
Marenchin, James. I — 136 
Marquardt. David. I — 135 
Marshall, Anne — 40, 43. 59- 9' 
Martin, David. II — 136 
Matter, Donald. Ill — 100, 145 
Maner. Harold. Ill — 145 
Mattheis, Robert. I — 135 
Manon. James, I — 136 
Mat2, Sonia. IV — 155 
Maunday. Roland. SP— 1 1 5 
Mavcs, Joan — 48 
Maxwell, Michael, I — 135 
Maxwell, Sondra, IV — 89, 120, 

122, 15s 
May. Allan, I — 79, 140 
Mayou. Joan. IV — 155 
Mehelich. Laurence. II — 140 
Mchrcne. Melaku, SP — 1 1 5 
Mchring, Thomas. Ill — 122. 145 
Meier. Robert, IV — 54, 95 
Meier. Roger. II — 140 
Meilahn. David, IV— 98, 122. 155 
McilLr, Ella ]ane — 40 
Melby, Larr>-. 1 — 136 
Meloling, Jesse. IV — 97. lOO, 

105. 114. '55 
Melrose, Robert — 37, 67, 71, 82, 95 
Meto, John, I — 79, 136 
Mertes, Sylvia. Ill — 117, 145 
Mcrwin, Mar>', I — 102, 136 
Mesna, Carolyn. Ill — 115. 126, 

Metz. Marv, IV — 90, 124, 155, 

Metzdorf, Carol, III — no, iz6, 

Meyer, Ann, I — 136 
Meyer, Joan, I — iii. 126, 13s 
Meyer. John. II — 140 
Meyers, LeaAnn, II — 140 
Micke. Sharon, I — 136 
Michclbook, Mary, Grad — 136 
Mielke, Sally, II — in, 140 
Michels. Joan, I — 136 
Mthalko, John. Ill — 81, 142, 145 
Mikanda. Gerald. II — 140 
Miller, Edward. I — 135 
Miller. Mitchell. I — 67, 136 
Miller. Ronald. Ill— 145 
Minch, Richard, II— 118, 140 
Miner. Donald. I — 135 
Miner. Susan. I — 136 
Mitchell. Janice, I — 136 
Moen, Gloria. II — t 10, 126, 140 
Moerschel, Henr>*, Grad — 162 
Moenchel, Marilcc, Grad — 162 
Mohamed, Sid Ahmed Hussien, 

SP— S3. '15 
Monsen, William, II — 82, 141 
Mook. Marilyn, III — 104, 126, 

Moore. Karen, III — 89, 92, 117, 

122, 145 
Moran. Jean. IV — 82, 118, 120. 

Moran. Michael, I — 135 
Morgan, Mary, II — 40, 92. 1 1 1 

Morical. Edii:ard — 43, 98 
Morioka, Helen. II— 140 
Mortenson. Suzanne, I — 136 
Mortimer, Margaret. Ill — 91, 9-. 

120, 145 
Mossholdcr, Nancy. II — 138 
Mon. Glenn. I — 67. 135 
Moy. Elaine, III — loi. 145 
Mueller. Adrian, II — 82. 97. 140 
Mueller, Arthur. Ill — 97. '45 
Mueller. Carol, III— 146 
Mueller. Terrold, I— I35 
Mueller, Marv, IV— 102, 103. '55 
Mueller. Sandra — 135 
Mulatu. Silcshi, SP — 1 1 5 
Munson. Jean — 136 
Munson. Steve. IV — 98. 155 
Murrav. Paul, II— 141 
Mussell, Roger. II — 140 
Myrick, Toe, IV — i 56 
Natzkc. Sandra. I — 136 
Needham. Linda, I — 136 
Nehring, Nancy. II— 140 
Nclessen. Antone, I — 136 
Nelscstucn. LouAnn, II — 140 
Nelson. Chris, II — 80. 101, 109, 

Nelson. Earl, I— 137 
Nelson. lames B., IV— 82. 156 
Nelson. James L.. IV — 156 
Nelson. John. I — 105, 113, 136 
Ness. Nan, III — 118, 145 
Ncstel. Gerald, II— 145, 181 
Ncubaucr. John. I — 67, 69. 136 
Neumann, Barbara. IV — i 56 
Neumann, Dcanna, IV — 88, 156 
Neumeyer. Elizabeth. II — 113, 

I 24, I 26. 140 
Ncuscr. Sandra, 11 — 140 
Newman, Larry. II — uo, iii 
Nicderbcrger, William, III — 112, 

142. 145 
Nicmi. Raymond. Grad — 162 
Nilssen. David, III — 97, 100, 

108, 144 
.Vifz. Otto — 36. 39, 59 
\oble, Ann — 38 
Noll. Donald. Grad — 163 
Norflcct, Sharon. II — ill, 124, 140 
Norron, Judith, I — 136 
Noursc, Dan, III — 97, 109. iii, 

126, 145 
Noursc, Loretta. II — iii, 140 
Numan, Margot, 11 — 126, 140 
Nundahl. Inger, III — 146 
Nussbaum, Joann. II — 140 
Nunelman. Rosalind, IV — 102, 

114. 156 
Nyhagen. Cynthia. I — 136 
Oakland, David, II— 145 
Obcrprillcr. Karen, II — 126. 140 
O'Connell, Tcrrcnce, I — 136 
Ockler, Beverly- 48 
Odegard, Ruth. I — 136 
Odcgard, Edfield — 32, 126 
Oestreich, Lee, I — 136, 178 
Octting, E. R. — 44 
Olander, Bruce, IV — 98, 107, 156 
Olander, Karia, IV — 89, 92. 156 
0"Lcar\', Joseph, IV — 98, 101, 

116, I $6 
Olle, Thomas, I — 137 
Ohcn, K. T. — 39 
Olson, Barbara. I — 137 
Olson, Galen, IV— 156 
Olson, Helen. II — 141 
Olson, Jane. II — 101. 115, 140 
Olson, Marilee, II — 117, 126, 141 
Olson, Marlys — 48 
Olson, Mickey, I — 136 
Olson, Richard. I — 141 
Olson. Rodger D., II — 140 
Olson. Roger N., I — 137 
Olson. Verne. Ill— 156 
Olund, Harvey, IV — too, 156 


Oomcns, Adriana, I — 135 
Opgenonh, Jan«t, I — 136 
O'Reilly. Jack, IV— 95, 106, 116, 

O'Reilly. Parrick, I — 67. 136 
Orme, Virginia, I — 136 
Onh. Harold. II— 141 
Osmanski. Roman, I — 99, 137 
Oswald. David. HI — 98, 145 
Otto. ludy. 11 — r4o 
Otto. Shaton, I — 137 
Owens, Clyde, II — 98, 140 
Pagel. Kenneth. II — 98, tzi, 140, 

Pagels, John, II— m, 145 
Palm. Joy, I — 141 
Papas, Roben, IV — 98, 100, 106. 

122. IS7. 165 
Parockka, Bonnie, I — 125 
Parkhunt. LaMoine. II — 81 
Parrish. Carol, I — 58. 111, 136 
Parsons, Susan. I — 117, 124, 137 
Paske, Richard. I — 73, 75, 137 
Pasquale. Rizig. SP— 115 
Patrow, Gordon. I— 136 
Part. Leo. IV— 915. 145, ,56 
Paul. Elizabeth, III— 146 
Paulsen, Elva, III — 91, 103, iii, 

Paulson, Paul, Grad — 98. loi, 163 
Paulus, James. II — 67. 82, 00. iji 
Pauly. Ronald. I— 136 
Payne. Stanley. I — 137 
Pechiva. Diane, II— 112, 146. 160 
Pcckham, Alan, I — 67, 136 
Pejchel. Rose, 11— 112, 126, 141 
Peil. Shirley. IV— ,56 
Pieriall, Arnold — 32 
Pelton. Robert, IV— 97, 105 
Pcndcrgast. Fred. Ill— 118, 144 
Perman, Margaret — 38. 88 
Pcten. William, I— 137 
Pctcfson. Adclc. Ill— no. 117 
„ "9. 145 

Peterson. Alice, II— 113. 126. 140 
Peterson. Carol. IV— 91. 122 ic- 
Peterson. Cynthia. Ill— no. iic 

Petcnon. Donna. I — 173 
Peterson. Janice, I— 127, 136 
Petcnon. LaVem, IV— 105, 157 
Peterson. Sharon, I— 136 
Peterson, Sue, I— 136 
Pfaff. Charlene. II— 115. 122. 141 
Phclan. Virginia. IV— 156 
Phillips. Dennis, IV— 1 57 
Pickruhn. Carolyn. II— 140 
Pierce. Kenneth. Grad— 163 
Pietsch. Francis, I— 123 
Pineda. Jarquis Alfonso, SP— r i c 
Pmkepank. Charles. IV— oe ,o_ 

Pitiner. Sara. I — 57 136 
Place, Leonard. Ill— 141 
Pochanayon, Siwam, Grad— i . e 
Po . Jean. IV-, 04. 157 
PoUino. Anthonv. IV— 98 loi 

114, 120. 157, ,65 
Polim. Darr>-1. Ill — 81. 94. ,00 


Popko. Judith. 111-1,2, 146 

Porter. Inez, IV— ,04, 1,, , =, 
Potocnik. Karen. II-,4, ' ^^ 
Potter. Leslie. II— i , , . 140 
Potter, Mark, 1-137 
Prahl, Beverly, I— se ,-t6 
Prell. Sylvan. IV-I*/, '.fs. .07. 

'22. 124. 145 
Preston. Carol. II— 140 
Price. Mar>-, IV— 88. 103, 118 

Pnce, Merle— 30, 93, 99, ,,4 

120, 147 
Price, Richard, II— 140 
Pucel, David. Ill— ,45 

Puschcck. Mary, II — 141 
Quackenbush, Joan. II — 140 
Quilling, Joan, IV — 157 
Racsek, Bob, IV — 67, 70. 79 

I 16. 157 
Radosevich. Patricia. I — 136 
Ragatz, Neal. I — 137 
Raht. Karen. Ill — 140 
Ramberg. Duanc, II — 67. 82, 83, 

116, 140 
Rascy. Susan — ,37 
Rassbach, Geraldine. II — 141 
Rathert, James, I — 93, 136 
Rathke, Mary — 42 
Ratner. Carole. II — 146 
Rauhut, Paul. IV — 94. 157 
Rauwerdink. Manorie. IV— 88, 

104. I 17. 157 
Ray. Rita, I — 10 i, 137 
Ray, Rosalie. Ill — 146 
Reed. Gerald. I — 137 
Rcichmann. Cleone. Ill — 146 
Reindl, Nancy, II — 101. 124, 140 
Reinke, Gerald. II — 99, loS. 140 
Reisinger. David, III — 73. 75. 98 

Reneson, Matthew — 37 
Repaal, Sylvia. IV — 157 
Reseld. Louise, II — 117, ,24, 141 
Retsloff. Gerry. II — ;os. 141 
Reuter, Luther. IV — 95, 100, 157 
Reuthcr. Roger. IV — 97. 158 
Reynolds. Nancy, I — ,37 
Rhtel. Sara, II — 141 
Richardson, James. II — 96. 141, 171 
Richmond. Sharon, II — iii, ,40 
Robbins, Clarence, I — ,36 
Robbins. Mildred, IV — 113, 158 
Roble, Roger. II — 94, 141 
Roder, Ben, I — 136 
Rodcy. Louis — 46 

Rocder. Charles. IV — 97, 124, 158 
Roehl, David. II — 94. ,4, 
Roessler. Richard, III — 67, 146 
Rogers, Edith — 48 
Rogers, Eva — 48 
Rohe. Alice. I — 137 
Rohn, Eiiiabcth. I — 141 
Rolland. Judith, II — 140 
Rolstad, Jerome, I — t3(S 
Roof, James. Ill — 99. 1,2. 145, 

Rosenow, Karl, I — 137 
Roscnow, Paul, I — 137 
Rosenquist, Richard, III — 98. 145 
Rosenthal. Alan, I — 136 
Rosenthal. Jane. Grad — 162 
Ross. William. I — ,37 
Rowe, Geraldine, II — 141 
Rowe. Jerry. II — in, 140 
Rowe, Ruth, I — 137 
Rowsam. Mavis, III — ,46 
Rude. Deanna — 48 
Rudiger, Robert — 33, 49. 95 
Rudisell. Kathtyn, I— 136 
Rue. Knule — 37 
Ruedinger, Nancee, I — 137 
Ruege, Jane, II — 140 
Ruehl, Phillip— 3$, 45, 52. 100, 

102. 105 
Rucsch, Thomas. IV— 158 
Ruff, Irving, IV — 97, ,05, 158 
Ruhnke. Karl, I — ,40 
Rusch, Sandra, I — 137 
Russell, Judith — 3Z 
Saatkamp, Gary. II — 109. iii. 14, 
Sabathke, Donald. IV — 93, 96, 158 
Sabatke. Wayne. I — 73, 81 
Sabota. Roger, I — 137 
Salow, Jerome, III — 100. 108, 

iiS. ,46 
Sal-per. Qwy— 34. 49, 99 
Sampson. JoAnn. II — 141 
Sand, James. Grad — 95 
Santarius. Karen. II — 124. 140 
Saravia, Jaime Antonia. SP — 115 

Sass. Daniel. II — 97. iii, 141 
Satchell, Cecil Maximilian, SP — 115 
Sather, Robert — 33 
Sauier, Sharon. Ill — to,. 126. 145 
Sawyer, Gloria, IV — i 58 
Schaefer. Roger, II — 67, 81. 141 
Schafer, Timothy, II — ,09, 111, 141 
Schaller, Geotgine, II — 141 
Schatler, Maurice. Ill — 146 
Scharf, James, III — 108, 14S 
Schaudc. Lee. II — 141 
Schellin. John. IV — 175 
Schemansky, Qerald — 34, 42, 52 
Schendel, Sally. IV— 91, 158 
Schive, Charles, III — 94, 108, 146 
Schleg, Frederick. IV — 67, 73, 

93. 95. 1 16. 120, 158, 16s 
Schlei. Donald, III — 14S 
Schley, Marilynn. IV— 89. 158 
Schlosscr. Donald, I — 137 
Schmidt, Karen. IV — 90, 102. 158 
Schmidt. Tom, I — 136 
Schmitz. Ruth, I — 124. 137 
Schnabl. Janice, I — 135 
Schneck, Dave, I — 130 
Schnccbcrg, Melvin, III — 100. 145 
Schneider, Gerald. I — 67, 137 
Schnell, Arthur, I — 141 
Schoemer. JoAnn, IV — 91, 92, 

1 18, 120, 158, 165 
Schoemer, Thomas, II — 141 
Schocnberger, Larr>', II — 137 
Schoenbcrgcr. Richard, I — ,78 
Schoepp. E. /. — 46, 1,4 
Schonike, Jerald, Grad — 163 
Schore. James. II — 98. 185 
Schottmuller, Bruce, I — 67 
Schrank. Holly. I — 55, 136 
Schreiber. William, I — 137 
Schroeder, Alvin, IV — 97. 158 
Schubert. Ronald. II — 98, 140, 175 
Schuchter. Barbara. IV — 104, 158 
Schuhtz. Irene, I — 136 
Schlutz, Lynene. II — iio. 141 
Schults. Mar>-, III — 56, 70, 89 

102, ,22, 146. 179 
Schultz, Sylvia, II — 117, 140 
Schumann, Richard, I — 136 
Schutt, Donald, II — 109, ,41 
Schwalenberg. Fred. I — 137 
Schwibingcr. Arthur, I — 136 
Scott. Vi^inia. IV — 89. 158 
Scarles. Ralph, I — 136 
Sebastian, K. Octavio, SP — 115 
Sechier, Jerome, II — 141 

Scgcbarth. Mark, Grad — 95. 100, 
106, 114. 158. ,62, i6s, 186 

Seclow, Coralee, I — 70, 115, 121. 
124. 137. 173 

Seggelink. Frederick. Ill — 67, 73, 
83. 95, I 16. 146 

Seibert, James. II — 94, 141 

Seller. James, I — 141 

Seit2, Richard, IV — 107, 159 

Senft, Roger, IV — 159 

Scncr, Sandra, III — 1,3, 146 

Sevcik, Janine. Ill — 88, 112. 122, 

Severson, Donald. IV — 81, 163 

Severson, Glcnda, I — 136 

Sharkus. Charles, II — 94. iZ2. 
123. 140 

Sheard, Barbara, I — iii, 137 

Sheils. David. I — 137 

Shiu. Emily. 11 — 115, iz6. 146. 

Shoiola. Barbara. II — 112. 141, 142 
Shudltck, Katharine. II — 140 
Siefert, Edirin — 32. 94 
Sihsmann, Anna Marie. I — ,15, 136 
Simonson. Gar>-. II — 72, 73, 77 
Simpson. John, I — 126 
Sine. James, I — 137 
Sirard. Miles, I — 67 
Sjolander. Helen. Ill — 91, loz. 

103. 124. )Z5. 146, 186 

Sjuggerud, Candace, IV — 88, 92, 


Skerhutt, Gaty, I — 137 

Skinner, Norman. Ill — 146 

Skolas. Marlene, II — iio, tzo. 124, 

Skull. Joseph. I — 137 
Stocumb. Anita — 47 
Smit. Gene, I — 136 
Smith. Benita — 40 
Smith. David. 11 — 141 
Smith, Daniel, II — 141 
Smith, Gerald. II — 141 
Smith. Janice A., IV — 90. 92, 

103. Ill, 159 
Smith, Janice K., I — 137 
Smith, Jean. IV — 56. 98, 102, 

103. Ill, ,59. ,65, 170, 171 
Smith. LaVcm. IV — too, 159 
Smith, Marshall, IV — 159 
Smith, Paul G.. Ill — 93, 97, 100, 

I 10, 1 19. 145 
Smith, Paul H., IV — 105. 159 
Smith. Susan. IV — 88, 159 
Smith, Richard, IV — ,59 
Smolarek, Zcnon, II — 14, 
Snowberry, Lee. II — 140 
Sobieski, Carol, II — 90. 140 
Soderberg, Qeorge — 36. 39, 94 
Solien. Sandra. I — 137 
Solsrud. Carla. II — 141 
Sommers. Wesley — 32 
Sonnenber^, Ray. II — 109, 126, 140 
Sorensen, Gerald, IV — 98, 159 
Sorensen. Robert, Grad — 73 
Sparger, Max — 45, 6?, 71, 79, 

114, 116 
Spargo. Carolyn. I — 126. 137 
Spath, Sandra. I — 1,7, 120, 114. 

Speltz, Gctaldine, IV — 159 
Spielman. Patricia, IV — 112, 1 59 
Spies, Raymond, I — 137 
Spinti, Robert — 38, 102 
Splinsioesser. Clair. Ill — loi, 145 
Springer, Shari Lynn. I — 137 
Staaland. T. Elaine, IV— 89. 159 
Staegc. Glenn, III — 146 
Staley, Judy. Ill — iii, 124, 146 
Stallard, Carol, IV— 88. 117. 122, 

159. 168 
Stamper, Silas — 35 
Siandaen, Bonita. IV — 159. 165 
Standiford. Dennis. I — 137 
Stanley. AnneMae. II — iig, ,41 
Siarks. William. I — 67. 71. 73 
Stauffacher. Gerald, IV — 95. ,6o 
Sreber, Margo, III — i 10, 115, 126, 

Steensland, Ruth, I — 135 
Stehr. Bemadette. IV — 90. 103, 160 
Steinbach. Marilyn. II — 126. ,40 
Steinhilber. Lee, IV — 160 
Stemoc, Mike. I — 67, 131 
Stenulson. Daryl, II — 115, 141 
Stephenson, Donald, I — 81, 140 
Stephenson, Leon, III — 78. 79. 108, 

145. 183 

Stevens. Keith. Ill — 145 
Stewart. Donald, IV — 67. 97, 160 
Stewart. James. I — 73. ,36 
Stewart. Kay, II — 140 
Stoddard, Don. Grad — 114, 163 
Stoelb, Martha, III — 117, 123 
Stoey, Kenneth, I — 137 
Srrachota, Shiricy. Ill — 89, loi. 

146. 18 1. 183 

Stranon. John, II — 122, 123, 141 
Stress. Lawrence, II — 109, 141 
Stringer, Jane. Ill — 56, 91, 102, 

120, 146 
Strohbusch, Gretchen. II — 140 
Sturtz, Shifley, II — no, 141, 168 
Stj-er, Donald, I — 136 
Sucharski, Michael. Grad — 162, 169 
Sugdcn, Roben, II — 109, 140 


Suksi. James, I — 137 
Sunon, Gloria, IV — 89, 160 
Svare, Mar>', III — 104, 112, izz, 

Svare, Nancy, I — 136 
Svycar, Judith, II — 141 
Siranson, Robert — 39, 40 
Swedberg. Robert, I — 136 
Swovcrland, Gary, I — 137 
Syring, Charlotte, II — 124. 141 
Szymkowiak, Lawrence, I — 137 
Tan, Nguyen Ban, SP — 115, 146 
Tangen, Tonya, I — 136 
Tape, Kenneth, I — 137 
Taylor, Michael. II — 140 
Tcel:rs, Joseph — 41 
Tcgt. Allan. IV — 96, 107, 146 
Teppen. Paul. I — 137 
Terrv', Ellen, IV — 90, 160 
Tesi. Arthur, II — 98, 122, 140 
Tews. Luann, I — 137 
Tha, Vo Van, II— 146 
Thiede, Karen, I — 136 
Thiel, Anne. IV — 91, 102, 122, 
Thomas, Henp", II — 140 
Thomas, Vi«inia, I — iii, 136 
Thompson. Gar>-, II — 140 
Thompson, Gar\' G., II — 81, I 18 
Thompson. Irma, IV — 55, 91, 1 1 1, 

Thompson, James — 46 
Thompson, Juliann, III — 58. 88. 

Thompson, Thomas, IV — 115, 136 
Thoreson, Harland. II — 97, 1 10, 

iz6, 140 
Thu, Pham, SP— 1 1 5 
Tichy, Carlona, IV — 55, 90, 114, 

Tiede, Richard, I — 137 
Tiller, Rose, IV— 160 
Tobin. Gerald, I — 137 
Todey, James, IV — 82, 160 

Toth. Ferenc. 11— 115, 140 
Tranbcrg. Larry. I — 75, 137 
Trautmann, Virginia, I — 137 
Trinh, Nguyen Hoang. Ill— 105, 

Trocller, Ralph, III — 96. 146 
Trost, Thomas, I — 136 
TrulVmger, Qladys — 38 
Uher. Arthur, I — 136 
Ulick, Elvira. Ill— 146 
Urbanz. Isabel, III— 146 
Vanderbill. Bonnie, IV — 90, 92. 

Ill, 160. 171 
Ban de Hei. Donald, I— 137 
Banden Boom, Leonard, II — Si, 94. 

VanAlitburg, Mary — 40 
Vanek. Alyce — 35. 90 
VanNess, Hazel — 40 
VanRite, Harold, IV — 96, 116, 160 
Vater. Alan, I — 136 
Veenendaal, Lamon. II — 140 
Verkuilen, Vernon, IV — 67, 96, 

I 16,160 
Vieths, Audrey. Ill — 90, 146 
Vincent, Janel. I — 137 
Viriee. Michael. II — 81 
Volbrechi, Karen, I — 137 
Waggoner. Kandic, I — 137 
Wagner, Barbara. I — $6, 137 
Wagner, Larry. II — 140 
Wagner, Thomas, III — 96, 99, 146 
Wahl, Shirley— 48 
Waldock, Robert. I— 136 
Wall, Delores, I— 137 
Wall, Cj. S.—4S. 
Ward, Thomas, I — 137 
Warhurst. Terrel, I — 137 
Washburn, John, II — 140 
Waterstrect. Carole, IV — 90, 102, 

103, 160 
Waterstrect, Donald, Grad — 1 00, 

160. 163 

Wans. Harry, IV — 94, 106, 124. 

161. 186 
Webb. Duane, IV— 97, 116, 161 
Weber. Paul. I — 67 
Wegge. Marilyn, IV — 115, 161 
Weiking, Mary, IV — 102. 122, 161 
Weiland, Judith, III— 124, 146 
Weisenberger, Richard, I — 137 
Weiss, Judy. II — 91, 140 
Wenger, Dee Ann, I — 136 
Wenner, Patricia. IV' — 91. iso. 161 

Weffer. Barbara. II— 140 
Wermuth, Dotothy, I — 137 
Werner. Barbara, III — 88, 104. 

122, 123. m6 
Weming. Carole. I — iii, 136 
Wemsman, Roben, III — 96, 99, 

107, 146 
Wesa, Phil — 79 
Wheeler, David, I— 137 
Whelen, Mary, I — 114, 1 zo, 137, 

Whelchel. Bruce, II— 141 
White, Charles, I— 137 
Whtterabbit, Ronald, I — 136 
Whirr, Boyd, III— 108, 110, 146 
Whydotski, Lloyd — 34, 42, 45, 

106. 122 

Whyte, Sandra, I — 136 
Widula, Thomas, IV— 161 
Wiechmann, Karleen, III — 56, 110, 

Wiehe, Theodore — 37, 45, 107 
Wiesc, Shirley, II — 137, 140 
Wigdahl, Kaihr>'n. Ill — 91, 103, 

110, 146 
Wigen, Ray — 3 i 

Wikkerink, Judith, II — 111, 140 
Williams, Haven, I — 109. 136 
WtUiams. .Vfjry — 43, 55. 90 
Williams, Roger. I — 103. 137 
Willis. Rosemar>'. I — 137 

Wilson, Judy, I— 1 18. 124. 136 

Wilson, Robert — 43 
Wiffle, Susan, I — 137 
Winsor. Arthur. IV— 113, 122, 12. 
Winicrhalter. John. Ill — 93, 96, 

105, 161 
Witcraft. Gloria, III — 90, 146 
Witt, Janice, 11 — 101, 124, 140 
Wold, Syrillia— 48 
Wolff, Gale, III — 91. 103, 146 
Wolske. Ken, I — 137 
Wolilegel, David, I — 137 
Woiterstorff, Georgene, 111 — 112, 

Wrobel. Charles. Ill — 98, 106. 

122, 146 
Wyan, Mary, II — 91, 117. 119. 

126, 127, 140, 142 
Wyss. Sharon, II — 70, 122, 140, 

Yamasaki, Ellen, I — 137. 173 
Yamaio, Stanley. II — 140. 180 
Yates, Joan, I — 136 
Yen, Duong, III — 115, 146 
Ycnn, Carol. I — 135 
Yoshida, Patrick, I — 137 
Young, Eriyn, I — 67. 137 
Young. Janet, U — 119, 140 
Young. Marilyn, IV — 119, 161 
Zaboi. Frank, IV — 161 
Zache, Carolyn, I — iti, 137 
Zastrow. Edward, II — 14O 
Zevada, Betsy, II — 140 
Ziarmik, Sandra, I — 137 
Zicken, Robert, I — 100, 114, 137 
Zielinski, Jacqueline, IV — 88, 90, 

Niemann, Norman — 43, 97, 10 i 
Zieroth. Karen, I — 137 
Zopolos, James, I — 137 
Zumrawt. Mahdi Ahmed, SP — 115 
Zurawski. Richard. II — 122. 144 

O/iqani^aiJDyL QndiDC 

Alpha Phi — 91 
Alpha Phi Omega — 99 
Alpha Psi Omega — 101 
Alpha Sigma Alpha — 89 
Arts and Crafts — 108 
Chi Lambda — 97 
Delta Kappa — 96 
Delta Zeta— 88 
Dietetic Club — 104 
Epsilon Pi Tau — 100 

Home Economics Club — 103 
Inter- Fratemit\- Council — 93 
International Relations Club — 1 i 5 
Lutheran Student Association — 110 
Metals Guild — 107 
Newman Club — 112 
PanhcUenic Council— 92 
Phi Omega Beta — 95 
Phi Sigma Epsilon — 94 
Phi Upsilon Omicron — 102 

Radio-Electtonics Club — 105 

Rifle Club— 109 

S Club— 116 

Student Education Association — 114 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — 90 

Sigma Tau Gamma — 98 

Ski Club— 118 

Stout Christian Fellowship — 113 

Sioutonia — 122 

Stout Slate Band — 129 

Stout Student Association — 120 

Stout Typographical Soctet>' — 106 

Symphonic Singers — 126 

Synchronized Swimmers — 119 

Tower — i 24 

Union Board — 114 

Wesley — 1 1 1 

WRA— 116 


Portrait and Group Photocraphy: Russell Piccurcs, 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Encravinc: The Bureau of Engraving. Inc., 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Printing: The Doughboy Press, 

New Richmond. Wisconsin 

Covers: S. K. Smith Company, Chicago, Illinois 

Binding: A. |. Dahl Company, Minneapolis. Minnesota 

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